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Margaret E. Wolf and Michael W. Smith

Leachates of living Cynodon dactylon (L.) Pers. and Amaranthus sp. were applied to Carya illinoinensis (Wangenh.) C. Koch. seedlings to compare effects on growth and elemental absorption. Water applied to the weed pot or control pot (no weeds present) leached through the pot and into a funnel with a tube attached, then directly into the corresponding pecan seedling pot. After 4 months of growth, pecan seedlings receiving weed leachates had less leaf area and were shorter than those watered through control pots. These results suggest that leachates from these two weed species inhibit pecan growth, independent of any competition effects.

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Bruce W. Wood and Larry J. Grauke

on morphology group C. myristiciformis with section Carya and C. illinoinensis and C. aquatica with section Apocarya. Although C. myristiciformis substantially differs from the other two morphologically, it retains substantial similarity in

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Maria Florencia Babuin, Mariela Echeverria, Ana Bernardina Menendez, and Santiago Javier Maiale

plants Plant Soil 134 2 189 207 Bonito, G. Brenneman, T. Vilgalys, R. 2011 Ectomycorrhizal fungal diversity in orchards of cultivated pecan ( Carya illinoinensis ; Juglandaceae ) Mycorrhiza 21 601 612 Brundrett, M. Murase, G. Kendrick, B. 1990

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Rui Zhang, Fang-Ren Peng, Dong-Liang Le, Zhuang-Zhuang Liu, Hai-Yang He, You-Wang Liang, Peng-Peng Tan, Ming-Zhuo Hao, and Yong-Rong Li

.G. Rodriguez-de la O, J.L. Trejo-Calzada, R. Valdez-Cepeda, D. Borja-de la Rosa, A. 2013 Morphogenic response in the in vitro propagation of pecan ( Carya illinoinensis [Wangenh] K. Koch) Revsta Chapingo Serie Ciencias Forestales y del Ambiente 19 469 481

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Jiyu Zhang, Min Wang, Zhenghai Mo, Gang Wang, and Zhongren Guo

-terminal regions are boxed. Arabidopsis thaliana , AGAMOUS (NP_567569); Carya illinoinensis , CiAG ; Juglans regia , JrAG (CAC38764); Gossypium hirsutum , GhMADS5 (ABM69043); Prunus persica , PpMADS4 (AAU29513); Momordica charantia , McMADS2 (ABC

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Gianna Ricci and F. Bailey Norwood

Pecan ( Carya illinoinensis ) production using clones rather than natives has a number of advantages. Clones produce a more consistent harvest, produce more and larger nuts that have thinner shells, and their disease resistance properties are known

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Gayle M. Volk, John Waddell, Leigh Towill, and L.J. Grauke

Pecan [ Carya illinoinensis (Wangenh.) K. Koch] trees are native to the United States and Mexico with a range that extends from floodplains in Illinois and Iowa through Texas to Mexico ( Fig. 1 ). Trees originating from northern populations mature

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Yuqing Wang, Richard J. Heerema, James L. Walworth, Barry Dungan, Dawn VanLeeuwen, and F. Omar Holguin

kernel phenolics content and antioxidant capacity are enhanced by mechanical pruning and higher fruit position in the tree canopy J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 145 193 202 doi: 10.21273/JASHS04810-19 Grauke, L.J. Thompson, T.E. 2008 Carya illinoinensis pecan

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Bruce W. Wood

Irregularity of fruit set is a common problem of commercial pecan ( C. illinoinensis ) orchards and can be partially due to poor flower fertilization. Poor fertilization of pistillate flowers can be due to several factors, some of which are