Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 1,465 items for :

  • "sensitivity" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Nader Soltani, Peter H. Sikkema, John Zandstra, John O'Sullivan, and Darren E. Robinson

sweet corn growers in Ontario. Sensitivity of sweet corn to herbicides is dependent on the application rate, hybrid, and environmental conditions. Some of the commonly grown sweet corn hybrids in Ontario such as Calico Belle, Delmonte 2038, and GH2684

Free access

Alexander D. Pavlista, Dipak K. Santra, James A. Schild, and Gary W. Hergert

.03125, 0.0625, 0.125, 0.25, etc. Cultivar sensitivity tests. In 2006, the doses were individualized to the cultivar types as a result of differential sensitivity between ‘Matterhorn’ (Type II) and ‘Poncho’ (Type III) observed in 2005 in the foliar

Free access

Qiansheng Li, Jianjun Chen, Robert H. Stamps, and Lawrence R. Parsons

after chilling at 1.2 °C, and old leaves became water-soaked in 75 h ( McMahon et al., 1994 ). However, there has been no report on Dieffenbachia cultivar differences in chilling sensitivity. The objectives of this study were to evaluate chilling

Free access

Yawadee Srimake and Susan C. Miyasaka

exists within this collection of barrel medic accessions to select for Al-sensitive or Al-tolerant accessions ( Chandran et al., 2008 ; Sledge et al., 2005 ). However, the reported Al sensitivity of particular accessions also varied, depending on the

Free access

Darren E. Robinson, Nader Soltani, Christy Shropshire, and Peter H. Sikkema

). The registration of isoxaflutole plus cyprosulfamide would provide Ontario sweet corn producers with a new, broad-spectrum herbicide that controls selected annual grass and broadleaf weed species. Determining sensitivity of sweet corn hybrids to new

Free access

Karthik-Joseph John-Karuppiah and Jacqueline K. Burns

sensitivity to ethylene can be controlled at steps involving ethylene biosynthesis and ethylene perception. Ethylene biosynthesis begins with the conversion of S-adenosylmethionine (SAM) to ACC by ACS. ACC is oxidized to ethylene by ACO. The conversion of SAM

Free access

Nichole F. Edelman and Michelle L. Jones

increase the postharvest shelf life of ethylene-sensitive fruits, cut flowers, and potted plants. Most evaluations of ethylene sensitivity have been performed on mature plants or on detached organs (i.e., fruits or cut flowers) ( Archambault et al., 2006

Free access

Ryan W. Dickson, Paul R. Fisher, Sonali R. Padhye, and William R. Argo

for a range of floriculture species including calibrachoa published by Argo and Fisher (2002) , Gibson et al. (2007) , and others. Strategies for evaluating agronomic crop species for sensitivity to iron deficiency include growing cultivars in

Open access

Ryan M. Warner

between the temperature and development rate or flowering rate for many ornamental plant species ( Clough et al., 2001 ; Pietsch et al., 1995 ; Yuan et al., 1998 ). Temperature sensitivity (i.e., slope of the linear function) of these processes varies

Free access

Marcos D. Ferreira, Steven A. Sargent, Jeffrey K. Brecht, and Craig K. Chandler

’ apples. Others reported that temperature had no effect on bruise volume of ‘Jonathan’, ‘Delicious’, and ‘Granny Smith’ apples ( Schoorl and Holt, 1977 ). Hyde et al. (1997) also reported that temperature change had no effect on bruise sensitivity for