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  • Author or Editor: Uday Yadav x
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Quercus virginiana Mill., Magnolia grandiflora L., Liquidambar styraciflua L., Ulmus parvifolia Jacq. ‘Drake’, Lagerstroemia indica L., Ilex opaca Ait. ‘East Palatka’, and Pinus elliottii Engelm. were transplanted from 3-liter containers into 36-cm-diameter fabric Field-Gro containers, directly in the field into 36-cm-diameter auger-dug holes, or into 36-cm-diameter × 33-cm-tall black plastic containers. After 1 year, measured growth parameters of the Magnolia, Ulmus, Lagerstroemia, and Pinus were not affected by production system. Dry weight of Quercus and Liquidambar roots in the “harvest zone” were greater for trees grown in the fabric Field-Gro containers than those grown directly in the field. Quercus height and total carbohydrate content of Quercus and Magnolia primary root samples were increased by the fabric container. The above-ground container system clearly was inferior to the field-grown systems for production of the Quercus and Liquidambar under the conditions of this study.

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Lagertroemia indica L. × fauriei Koehne (`Natchez' crape myrtle) crown width increased after 13 months as irrigation frequency increased from every 3 days to every day, and the irrigated area around the fabric container increased from 20% to 100% of the circular area within 20 cm beyond the container. Restricting irrigation to within the fabric container plus 20% of the area 20 cm beyond the container edge resulted in less height and width for crape myrtle, but had no effect on root growth, compared to irrigating 100% of area 20 cm beyond the container. Restricting the pattern of irrigation to the container plus 20% of the area 20 cm beyond the container resulted in greater free-root weight (roots < 5 mm in diameter) within the container for laurel oak (Quercus laurifolia Michx.) compared to irrigating the container plus 100% of the area 20 cm beyond the container. Height, width, and caliper of oak were not different among treatments.

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