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Haijie Dou, Genhua Niu, Mengmeng Gu, and Joseph G. Masabni

( Liaros et al., 2016 ; Saha et al., 2016 ). Indoor vertical farming, also known as “plant factory,” is a highly controlled environmental system for plant production that uses multiple-layer culture shelves with artificial lighting ( Despommier, 2010

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Haijie Dou, Genhua Niu, Mengmeng Gu, and Joseph Masabni

Kozai, T. Niu, G. Takagaki (eds.), M. 2015 Plant factory: An indoor vertical farming system for efficient quality food production. Academic Press, San Diego, CA Li, Q. 2010 Effects of light quality on growth and phytochemical accumulation of lettuce and

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Kristin E. Gibson, Alexa J. Lamm, Fallys Masambuka-Kanchewa, Paul R. Fisher, and Celina Gómez

Indoor farms, which are sometimes termed plant factories or vertical farms, are controlled-environment systems that enable year-round plant production and offer significant opportunities to help address global challenges in agriculture, such as

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both phosphorus-containing transplant solution and plastic mulch provided the greatest increase in fruit yield. Vertical Strawberry Production System Tested in Illinois Vertical production of specialty crops may help to increase profitability of high

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Elisa Solis-Toapanta, Andrei Kirilenko, and Celina Gómez

vegetables) production with indoor farming, has received limited research attention compared with commercial plant production in controlled environments. Recently ranked as one of the fastest-growing garden trends in horticulture, indoor gardening is a

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N.J. Gooch, Pascal Nzokou, and Bert M. Cregg

underlying physiological and biochemical processes occurring in trees during the cold-warm-cold cycle created by indoor displays are needed to improve our understanding of the fundamental physiological questions regarding this production system. Literature

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Roland Ebel, Esmaeil Fallahi, John L. Griffis Jr., Dilip Nandwani, Donielle Nolan, Ross H. Penhallegon, and Mary Rogers

significance to environmental conservation Sustain. Sci. 3 2 4 5 Pinstrup-Andersen, P. 2019 Vertical indoor production of vegetables to reduce micronutrient deficiencies in urban areas UNSCN Nutr. 44 1 4 5 Popkin, B.M. 2015 Nutrition transition and the global

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Yuyao Kong, Ajay Nemali, Cary Mitchell, and Krishna Nemali

efficiency metrics associated with EUE for indoor lettuce production. The purpose of Expt. 1 was to study the aforementioned objectives using select lettuce varieties. The findings from Expt. 1 were then validated in Expt. 2 using a vertical hydroponic farm

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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

. Takagaki (eds.). Plant factory: An indoor vertical farming system for efficient quality food production. Academic Press, San Diego, CA Kozai, T. Niu, G. 2016b Role of the plant factory with artificial lighting (PFAL) in urban areas, p. 7–33. In: T. Kozai, G

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Dave Hawley, Thomas Graham, Michael Stasiak, and Mike Dixon

cultivars and production methods (e.g., indoor), but are supplying reasonable levels based on black-market production information for what would be optimal in similar species. Optimizing and standardizing bud quality is considerably more challenging than