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Carol Miles, Russ Wallace, Annette Wszelaki, Jeffrey Martin, Jeremy Cowan, Tom Walters, and Debra Inglis

Lubbock, and 7% longer in HTs than the OF at Mount Vernon ( Table 2 ). At Knoxville, environmental data were only measured for 123 d in the HT (87% of the study period) and 96 d in the OF (97% of the study period) as a result of equipment malfunctions

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Chen Jiang, Penelope Perkins-Veazie, Guoying Ma, and Christopher Gunter

container. Containers had loosely fitted lids to which pet training pads (Pet All Star; All Star Pet Care Inc., Chicago, IL) moistened with distilled water were fastened to maintain high relative humidity (RH). An environmental data logger (Hobo U12

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Vincent Martineau, Mark Lefsrud, Most Tahera Naznin, and Dean A. Kopsell

significant difference ( P < 0.05) was determined according to Tukey-Kramer multiple range test. Results Environmental data. Air temperature at canopy height was a daily average of 12.5 ( sd ± 5.2) °C. The average water temperature was 15.5 ( sd ± 0.5) °C

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David L. Ehret, Brenda Frey, Tom Forge, Tom Helmer, and David R. Bryla

Production Guide ( BCMAL, 2009 ). Measurements. Rainfall and air temperature were recorded using environmental data loggers (HOBO U30 Weather Station; Onset, Bourne, MA) positioned 20 m from the plots. Daily potential evapotranspiration (ET o ) was measured

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Yanjun Guo, Terri Starman, and Charles Hall

experiment was 24.7 °C day/19.7 °C night. Average daily light integral (DLI) was 23.43 mol·m −2 ·d −1 and relative humidity was 56.2% during the greenhouse production stage of the experiment. Environmental data were measured by WatchDog 450 data loggers and

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W. Garrett Owen, Alyssa Hilligoss, and Roberto G. Lopez

N, 10 P, 79 K, 0.5 Fe, 0.12 Cu, 0.12 B, 0.25 Mn, 0.25 Zn, and 0.05 Mo. Environmental data collection. For both field and high tunnel environments, an enclosed thermocouple and external quantum sensor recorded air temperature and light intensity

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Madeline W. Olberg and Roberto G. Lopez

Manufacturing). On nights when outdoors forecast temperature lows were predicted to be <1 °C or <3 °C, rowcover (+AG-19; Agribon, San Luis Potosi, Mexico) was pulled over all plants or just outdoor plants, respectively. Environmental data collection. Air

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Sarah A. Masterson, Megan M. Kennelly, Rhonda R. Janke, and Cary L. Rivard

microclimate data recorded for the plants with no chamber (negative control) constitutes replicated environmental data for the greenhouse environment. One datalogger per treatment was placed among the seedlings in the center of each chamber and temperature and

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Tim R. Pannkuk, Richard H. White, Kurt Steinke, Jacqueline A. Aitkenhead-Peterson, David R. Chalmers, and James C. Thomas

meter was installed in each zone to allow measurement of total applied water. A weather station was located within 250 m of the lysimeters at CS and SA. Environmental data included precipitation, radiant energy, wind speed, humidity, and temperature

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Gerardo Lopez, Romeo R. Favreau, Colin Smith, and Theodore M. DeJong

explained later. Fig. 2. Conceptual framework of the L-PEACH-d model. Actual environmental data files are used as inputs. The model contains four major components, which involve sub-models for simulating dry matter partitioning and growth responses to