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Christian A. Wyenandt, Landon H. Rhodes, Richard M. Riedel and Mark A. Bennett

. Bennett, M.A. Wood, R.K. Stinner, B.R. Cardina, J. 1995 A method for mechanically killing cover crops to optimize weed suppression Amer. J. Altern. Agr. 10 157 162 Ellis, M.A. Wilcox, W

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Bert M. Cregg and Robert Schutzki

. 2008 Comparison of weed suppression and mandarin fruit yield and quality obtained with organic mulches, synthetic mulches, cultivation, and glyphosate HortScience 43 795 799 Allen, R.G. Pereira, L.S. Raes, D

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Rick A. Boydston, Harold P. Collins and Steven F. Vaughn

species at rates of 300 to 1000 g·m 2 ( Bingaman and Christians, 1995 ). Although weed suppression is often limited with corn gluten meal application rates below 300 g·m −2 , stands of several direct seeded vegetables were reduced with rates as low as 100

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Danielle D. Treadwell, Nancy G. Creamer, Greg D. Hoyt and Jonathan R. Schultheis

the goal of selecting a winter cover for weed suppression may lead to a different species than one for nutrient supply or erosion control, growers should identify primary objectives before selecting a cover crop. In this experiment, winter cover crop

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Neil C. Bell

include C. thyrsiflorus var. griseus ‘Kurt Zadnik’ and ‘Wheeler Canyon’. They are all very wide-spreading and likely of sufficient height and density to suppress most weeds. The lower-growing groundcovers in the trial performed inconsistently. Weed

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Kenneth Cropper, Gregg Munshaw and Michael Barrett

.E. Xiong, X. 2010 Evaluation of oriental mustard ( Brassica juncea ) seed meal for weed suppression in turf Weed Technol. 24 440 445 Environmental Protection Agency 2016 Monosodium methanearsonate (MSMA), an organic aresenical. 16 Mar. 2016. < https

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Gerald M. Henry, Jared A. Hoyle, Leslie L. Beck, Tyler Cooper, Thayne Montague and Cynthia McKenney

and/or volatilization when irrigation/rainfall is limited. Literature Cited Abouziena, H.F. Hafez, O.M. El-Metwally, I.M. Sharma, S.D. Singh, M. 2008 Comparison of weed suppression and mandarin fruit yield and quality obtained with organic mulches

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John Wilhoit and Timothy Coolong

The practice of applying mulches for the production of vegetables dates back thousands of years ( Coolong, 2012 ; Rowe-Dutton, 1957 ). A primary purpose for using mulches is for weed suppression in the crop to be grown. Mulches typically function

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Christian A. Wyenandt, Joseph R. Heckman and Nancy L. Maxwell

:// > Rutledge, A.D. 1999 Experiences with conservation tillage vegetables in Tennessee HortTechnology 9 3 366 372 Schonbeck, M.W. 1998 Weed suppression and labor costs associated with organic, plastic, and paper mulches in small-scale vegetable production J

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Steven A. Fennimore, Frank N. Martin, Thomas C. Miller, Janet C. Broome, Nathan Dorn and Ian Greene

foam insulation, water supply hose, and tractor to draw the single-bed prototype applicator. (Right) Same bed showing weed suppression after 27 d. Soils included three series and four sites, so each soil–site combination was unique. In 2011, two trials