Search Results

You are looking at 71 - 80 of 7,020 items for :

  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Full access

Qiansheng Li, Jianjun Chen, Russell D. Caldwell, and Min Deng

percentages by volume, characterize the formulated substrates physically and chemically, and use the substrates for rooting cuttings and germinating seeds of foliage plants. The objective was to determine if cowpeat-substituted substrates could be used for

Free access

Erick G. Begitschke, James D. McCurdy, Te-Ming Tseng, T. Casey Barickman, Barry R. Stewart, Christian M. Baldwin, Michael P. Richard, and Maria Tomaso-Peterson

and Coats, 1994 ; Johnson, 1996 ). Many sod producers use preemergence herbicides, such as prodiamine, pendimethalin, and dithiopyr, to control these grassy weeds. However, many preemergence herbicides may hinder root growth and establishment of

Free access

John Watson, François Hébert, Eric M. Lyons, Theo Blom, and Katerina S. Jordan

lead to increased frequency of mowing. Furthermore, excess nitrogen may also reduce root depth and density ( Bowman et al., 1998 ; Schlossberg and Karnok, 2001 ) and nutrient uptake ( Bowman et al., 1998 ). Three additional factors that can impact

Free access

Michael A. Arnold

122 WORKSHOP 16 Quality and Management of Tree Root Systems: Current Status and Future Directions

Free access

Steven E. Newman and Jesse R. Quarrels

143 POSTER SESSION 23 (Abstr. 849-859A) Ornament&/Floriculture: Weed & Root Growth Culture

Free access

Almudena Montoliu, Aurelio Gómez-Cadenas, and Rosa M. Pérez-Clemente

-scale propagation of several woody species such as Vitis , Prunus rootstocks, Malus , and so on ( George et al., 2008 ). However, in many others species, adventitious root formation is still a major problem. Root formation of woody species was found to be

Open access

Jesús Gallegos, Juan E. Álvaro, and Miguel Urrestarazu

The response of roots to mechanical impedance has intrigued horticulturists, plant biologists, and substrate physicists for at least two centuries ( Araki and Iijima, 2001 ; Atwell, 1993 ), whereas the model of root growth as a function of multiple

Free access

Sven E. Svenson and Timothy K. Broschat

143 POSTER SESSION 23 (Abstr. 849-859A) Ornament&/Floriculture: Weed & Root Growth Culture

Free access

John M. Ruter and Dewayne L. Ingram

125 ORAL SESSION (Abstr. 624-630)Root Environment

Full access

Edward L. McCoy

Root zone amendments are typically organic materials or inorganic materials of diverse mineralogy that when added to sand at modest rates of 5% to 20% by volume are capable of substantially and permanently altering the physical and chemical