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Margaret R. Pooler

The U.S. National Arboretum has released over 650 new plant cultivars since it was established in 1927. A key to the success of the plant breeding program has been the voluntary participation of universities and private nurseries in evaluating and propagating new plant material. The cooperative evaluation and stock increase programs play a critical role in the successful testing, introduction, and distribution of new cultivars of landscape trees and shrubs. These integrated cooperative programs depend on the involvement of nurserymen, researchers, botanic gardens, or individuals to evaluate potential new cultivars under diverse climatic conditions and hardiness zones, and wholesale propagation nurseries to increase stock of those cultivars destined for release.

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Kevin M. Crosby, Richard L. Fery, Daniel I. Leskovar, and Justin Butcher

made available to interested pepper researchers for experimental use through the execution of a Material Transfer Agreement. Additionally, ‘TigerPaw-NR’ is available to license for use as a parental line to produce seed of commercial F 1 hybrid

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Ryan N. Contreras and Mara W. Friddle

-01 (original plant), 13-02, 13-03, 13-04, 13-05, and 13-06 at the Lewis-Brown Horticultural Research Farm (Corvallis, OR) ( Fig. 1 ). Container-grown plants were also distributed to commercial nurseries in Oregon for evaluation under Material Transfer

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Phillip D. Griffiths

Hedrick Hall, Geneva, NY 14456 with a material transfer agreement. Literature Cited Boodley, J.W. Sheldrake R. Jr 1982 Cornell peat-lite mixes for commercial plant growing New York Agr. Exp. Sta. Agr. Info. Bul. 43 Griffiths, P.D. Jahn, M.M. Dickson, M

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Phillip D. Griffiths, Eric Sandsted, and Donald Halseth

14456 with a material transfer agreement. Literature Cited Boodley, J.W. Sheldrake, R. Jr 1982 Cornell peat-lite mixes for commercial plant growing. New York Agr. Exp. Sta. Agr. Info. Bul. 43 Griffiths, P.D. 2009 Release of Cornell 601-606: Common bean

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Claire H. Luby and Irwin L. Goldman

Over the past several decades, there has been a trend toward increasingly restrictive intellectual property rights (IPR) over plant germplasm including contracts, material transfer agreements (MTA), “bag tag” licenses, plant variety protection (PVP

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Mark K. Ehlenfeldt, Robert B. Martin, and Lisa J. Rowland

‘Nocturne’ may request information regarding testing under a Material Transfer Agreement. Literature Cited Draper, A. Galletta, G. Jelenkovic, G. Vorsa, N. 1987 ‘Duke’ highbush blueberry HortScience 28 320 Ehlenfeldt, M.K. 2014 Blueberry Plant Named Nocturne

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Samuel F. Hutton, John W. Scott, and Joshua H. Freeman

research purposes are available from S.F. Hutton under a material transfer agreement. If Fla. 7781B or Fla. 8872B is used in developing other commercial hybrids, users should contact FFSP to discuss a royalty contract. Literature Cited Hutton, S.F. Scott, J

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Samuel F. Hutton and John W. Scott

contract. Small quantities of seed for research purposes are available from S.F. Hutton under a material transfer agreement. Literature Cited Hutton, S.F. Scott, J.W. Schuster, D.J. 2012 Recessive resistance to Tomato yellow leaf curl virus from the

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Stephen J. Stringer, Donna A. Shaw, Blair J. Sampson, Hamidou F. Sakhanoko, Ebrahiem Babiker, John J. Adamczyk Jr., Mark K. Ehlenfeldt, and Arlen D. Draper

evaluating ‘Gumbo’ may also request information regarding testing under a Material Transfer Agreement. Literature Cited Braswell, J. Stringer, S.J. Sampson, B.J. Ingram, D.M. 2009 Establishment and maintenance of blueberries. MS. State Coop. Ext. Ser. Pub