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Kent D. Kobayashi

Mobile devices, such as smartphones and tablet computers (tablets), are increasingly being used to complement the use of laptops and desktop computers. In some instances, mobile devices are replacing computers for specific tasks. Their small size

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Amy Fulcher, Sarah A. White, Juang-Horng (JC) Chong, Joseph C. Neal, Jean L. Williams-Woodward, Craig R. Adkins, S. Kristine Braman, Matthew R. Chappell, Jeffrey F. Derr, Winston C. Dunwell, Steven D. Frank, Stanton A. Gill, Frank A. Hale, William E. Klingeman, Anthony V. LeBude, Karen Rane, and Alan S. Windham

agents and extension specialists work in remote, outdoor locations with limited access to traditional information resources. Unlike paper publications that can be cumbersome, the information contained within a mobile device app is portable and readily

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Amy Fulcher, Juang-Horng (JC) Chong, Sarah A. White, Joseph C. Neal, Jean L. Williams-Woodward, Craig R. Adkins, S. Kristine Braman, Matthew R. Chappell, Jeffrey F. Derr, Winston C. Dunwell, Steven D. Frank, Stanton A. Gill, Frank A. Hale, William E. Klingeman, Anthony V. LeBude, Karen Rane, and Alan S. Windham

Use of mobile devices is increasing worldwide; about half of United States cell phone users now have smartphones ( Neilsen Co., 2012a ) and two-thirds of all new phone purchases are smartphones ( Neilsen Co., 2012b ). Mobile devices are used for

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Chase M. Straw, Rebecca A. Grubbs, Kevin A. Tucker, and Gerald M. Henry

properties. Mobile data acquisition devices equipped with GPS are pertinent for rapid sampling of spatial data in agriculture ( Adamchuk et al., 2004 ; Corwin and Lesch, 2005 ; Rhoades et al., 1999 ); however, few mobile devices are currently available for

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Stefan Sutherin, Kevin Lombard, and Rolston St. Hilaire

. (B) Quick response (QR) code for the Southwest Plant Selector. A scan of the QR code with a QR code reader open an iTunes ® page that allows the user to download the app directly to a mobile device. The NMOSE database was well suited to an app format

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Amy Fulcher, Anthony LeBude, Sarah A. White, Matthew R. Chappell, S. Christopher Marble, J.-H (J.C.) Chong, Winston Dunwell, Frank Hale, William Klingeman, Gary Knox, Jeffrey Derr, S. Kris Braman, Nicole Ward Gauthier, Adam Dale, Francesca Peduto Hand, Jean Williams-Woodward, and Steve Frank

technology into extension programming, such as developing mobile device apps, also generated synergistic opportunities for presentations and publications ( Fulcher et al., 2013a , 2013b ). Return on investment. SNIPM has a combined total of 94 published

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Matthew S. Wilson, Chad T. Miller, and Nicholas R. Bloedow

cellular or wireless Internet on college and university campuses coupled with global positioning capabilities of mobile devices allow students to more readily access location-based resources and media for their studies. In 2010, it was estimated that over

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Arthur Villordon

deploying horticulture-related mobile applications, or “apps,” for research, teaching, and extension. What is an app? The name is an abbreviation for “application,” a piece of software that is specifically designed to run on a mobile device, such as a

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Susan S. Barton and Bridget K. Behe

build relationships ( Waters et al., 2009 ), particularly among digital natives (people who grew up in a digital era). Chaffey (2016) reported that, in 2014, a higher number of persons access the Internet from mobile devices compared with desktop

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Brian W. Trader and Kent D. Kobayashi

supplement traditional classroom lecturing. Students bringing laptops or mobile devices to class play an integral part in the flipped classroom. Student learning is enhanced through each student doing an individual tour of an agricultural enterprise (virtual