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Dewayne L. Ingram, Charles R. Hall, and Joshua Knight

, 2017 ; IPCC, 2006 ). The production system for outdoor production of mums generally involves purchasing unrooted cuttings, rooting them under mist in a greenhouse, and growing plants outdoors in containers. Alternatives of this system would include

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Sarah J. Pethybridge, Niloofar Vaghefi, and Julie R. Kikkert

. Materials and methods Misting chamber trials. Two trials were conducted in a misting chamber facility to assess the susceptibility of seven locally popular table beet cultivars [‘Boldor’, ‘Detroit’, ‘Falcon’, ‘Merlin’, ‘Rhonda’, ‘Ruby Queen’, and ‘Touchstone

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Ursula K. Schuch, H. Brent Pemberton, and Jack J. Kelly

kept cool and freestanding moisture was maintained through frequent overhead mist. All plants had at least three canes that were at least 1 cm in diameter and ≈40 cm long. One day later, plants of rose cultivars ‘Angel Face’, ‘Blue Girl’, ‘First Prize

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Dewayne L. Ingram, Charles R. Hall, and Joshua Knight

.S. Department of Agriculture (2015) . Cuttings would be misted until rooted then irrigated as needed. An average of 0.64 cm of irrigation was assumed to be applied daily for 32 weeks or 146 m 3 per house. Irrigation would be pumped from surface water and

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Carlos Vinicius Garcia Barreto, Rhuanito Soranz Ferrarezi, Flávio Bussmeyer Arruda, and Roberto Testezlaf

spread in the field and increasing both tree longevity and productivity ( Carvalho et al., 2005 ). Manual overhead irrigation is used in 92% of the nurseries ( Almeida, 2003 ; Salvador, 2010 ). This irrigation system involves overestimated irrigation

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Huangjun Lu and Richard Raid

flats. Nitrogen fertilizer was applied by broadcasting 8 g urea and phosphorus fertilizer was applied by broadcasting 10 g superphosphate to each flat. The flats were watered and then placed on an outside bench to receive full sunlight under a mist

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Szu-Chin Peng, Iou-Zen Chen, and Cheng-Yung Cheng

propagation. For softwood cuttings, many researchers have focused on the atmospheric environment of the propagation area to promote rooting percentage. Since the 1950s, overhead intermittent mist irrigation has been the conventional means of maintaining the

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Vance M. Whitaker, Craig K. Chandler, Natalia Peres, M. Cecilia do Nascimento Nunes, Anne Plotto, and Charles A. Sims

runners harvested from potted mother plants (not from tissue culture stock) grown in the same greenhouses. Runners were planted in plug trays and placed under intermittent mist for seven days. After removal from the mist, the transplants were grown for

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Vance M. Whitaker, Craig K. Chandler, Bielinski M. Santos, Natalia Peres, M. Cecilia do Nascimento Nunes, Anne Plotto, and Charles A. Sims

were planted in plug trays and placed under intermittent mist for 7 d. After removal from the mist, the transplants were grown for five additional weeks until planting in the field during the second week in October in both years. Four replicate plots

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Wenjing Pang, John E. Luc, William T. Crow, Kevin E. Kenworthy, Robert McSorley, and Robin M. Giblin-Davis

each conetainer. Two minutes of overhead mist irrigation was applied six times daily for 2 weeks to allow the sprigs to establish. From the third week onward, the irrigation was reduced to once a day in the morning for 6 min and 3 min a day from the