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Jonathan Foster, Stephanie Burnett, and Lois Stack

regional twinflower propagators (S. Green, personal communication; M. Navazio, personal communication). Data have indicated improved rooting rates in other species with increasing DLI under mist irrigation systems ( Lopez and Runkle, 2008 ). Increased light

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Michelle A. Grabowski and Dean K. Malvick

fungus can persist in soil and plant debris for decades with repeated infection each year. The close plant spacing and overhead irrigation used in most annual plantings create highly favorable environmental conditions for sporulation and infection by S

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Isaac T. Mertz, Nick E. Christians, and Adam W. Thoms

an automatic misting bench. Germination occurred at 10 DAS and pots were transferred from the automatic misting bench to a different bench for manual hand watering. Pots received 1 inch of irrigation per week throughout the duration of the study

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Luisa Santamaria, Emmalea G. Ernest, Nancy F. Gregory, and Thomas A. Evans

sporangial suspension containing 1 × 10 3 sporangia/mL of P. phaseoli , and the inoculation was repeated 7–10 d later. Beginning the first night after inoculation, the plants were misted intermittently each night using Micro-Bird misting nozzles (Rain Bird

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Amanda J. Vance, Patrick Jones, and Bernadine C. Strik

in the aisles. Plants were drip irrigated, but overhead sprinklers were used for evaporative cooling when temperatures exceeded 29 °C. Blueberry rows were also spaced 3.0 m apart with perennial grass between the rows. At location 1, blueberry plants

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Dewayne L. Ingram and Charles R. Hall

published protocols ( Halcomb and Fare, 2009 ; Hall et al., 2002 ; McNiel, 2000 ). The boundaries for this model assumed cuttings would be taken from current nursery stock in early summer and stuck in ground beds amended with sand. Intermittent mist would

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Lina M. Rodríguez-Salamanca and Mary K. Hausbeck

by hand weeding and herbicides were applied as needed following current recommendations ( Bird et al., 2012 ). Insects, including thrips and armyworms, were controlled with applications of methomyl (2.3 L·ha −1 ). The plants had overhead mist

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Colleen Kennedy, Luis F. Osorio, Natalia A. Peres, and Vance M. Whitaker

-spread ( Blanco et al., 2004 ; Strand, 2008 ), and dispersal is inhibited by free water ( Blanco et al., 2004 ; Peries, 1962 ; Strand, 2008 ) such as rain or overhead irrigation. Rainfall washes conidia from the air, decreasing spore concentrations ( Blanco et

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Cary L. Rivard, Olha Sydorovych, Suzanne O'Connell, Mary M. Peet, and Frank J. Louws

three true leaves. Once grafting had occurred, the plants were placed into a healing chamber (30 × 48 inches) constructed from rebar, concrete blocks, plastic sheeting, and a cool-mist vaporizer ( Fig. 1A ). The vaporizers were refilled twice daily and

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Jeb S. Fields, James S. Owen Jr., James E. Altland, Marc W. van Iersel, and Brian E. Jackson

dry weight and Db. The 189 planted containers (seven substrates × 27 containers) were moved into a shaded mist house, overhead irrigated by hand, and left in the mist house for 48 h. On 8 May 2015, all planted containers were randomly placed on one of