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Maria A. Macias-Leon and Daniel I. Leskovar

the increase in seeding density (T3). Even though bulb number was similar across all treatments ( Table 4 ), bulb size distribution was significantly affected by planting time, onion cultivar, and plant density ( Fig. 4 ). In particular, a high volume

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Carrie H. Wohleb and Timothy D. Waters

to onion bulb size distribution, and sometimes to total marketable onion yield ( Brewster, 2008 ; Shock et al., 2004 ). A shift to larger bulb size is favored by low plant population and less plant competition. Conversely, higher plant population and

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Daniel I. Leskovar, Shinsuke Agehara, Kilsun Yoo, and Nuria Pascual-Seva

were 8% and 13% for 2008 and 2009, respectively. The percentage of marketable yield was very high and was unaffected by PD or irrigation treatment ( Table 8 ). Bulb size distribution. There were significant effects of both PD and irrigation rates on

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Guangyao Wang, Mathieu Ngouajio, and Darryl D. Warncke

affected bulb size distribution. Bulb size distribution is an important factor for determining onion economic value. Under Michigan conditions, growers are interested in large bulbs. In this study, yield of large bulbs (grades 3 and 4) was unaffected by the

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Timothy W. Coolong and William M. Randle

ACS Washington, DC Hussaini, M.A. Amans, E.B. Ramalan, A.A. 2000 Yield, bulb size distribution, and storability of onion ( Allium cepa L.) under different levels of N fertilization and irrigation regime