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Marc W. van Iersel

Poster Session 11—Controlled Environments 18 July 2005, 1:15–2:00 p.m. Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F

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Celina Gómez, Christopher J. Currey, Ryan W. Dickson, Hye-Ji Kim, Ricardo Hernández, Nadia C. Sabeh, Rosa E. Raudales, Robin G. Brumfield, Angela Laury-Shaw, Adam K. Wilke, Roberto G. Lopez, and Stephanie E. Burnett

The term controlled-environment agriculture (CEA) was first introduced in the 1960s and refers to an intensive approach for controlling plant growth and development by capitalizing on advanced horticultural techniques and innovations in technology

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Maynard E. Bates


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Jonathan M. Frantz and Cary A. Mitchell

142 ORAL SESSION 41 (Abstr. 662–667) Controlled Environments–Vegetables

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Mary A. Rogers

Organic vegetable production under glass or in other protected environments, hereto referred as controlled-environment agriculture (CEA) is growing, according to the 2014 census of organic agriculture reported by the U.S. Department of Agriculture

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organized by the ASHS Herbs, Spices, and Medicinal Plants and Controlled Environments Working Groups held at the ASHS Annual Conference Las vegas, Nevada 21 July 2005

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Cary A. Mitchell

to harvest maturity indoors ( Mitchell, 2004 ). The umbrella term “controlled-environment agriculture” (CEA) covers additional appellations including “indoor agriculture” (IA), “indoor farming” (IF), “vertical farming” (VF), “plant factories” (PF

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Jiffinvir Khosa, Robyn Lee, Srishti Joshi, Martin Shaw, John McCallum, and Richard Macknight

and strategies for maintaining plant health and reducing variability in controlled environments. Germplasm selection The selection of genetic stocks is one of the greatest challenges facing researchers who wish to address basic questions in onion

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David R. Dreesen and Robert W. Langhans

Abbreviations: CEGR, controlled-environment growth room; HI, high irradiance levels; LAR; leaf area ratio; LI, low irradianee levels; MHI, medium-high irradiance levels; MLI, medium-low irradiance levels; MRGR, mean relative growth rate; NAR, net

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Daniel T. Lloyd, Douglas J. Soldat, and John C. Stier

limit the transferability of the results resulting from regional, climatic, and site-specific variables. In fact, no controlled environment research could be found evaluating low-temperature N uptake, metabolism, and use of turfgrass or the response