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Steven A. Fennimore, Milton J. Haar, Rachael E. Goodhue and Christopher Q. Winterbottom

.e., screenhouses. Plants are then vegetatively propagated in the field for two or three seasons. One or two 8-month-long propagation seasons at a low-elevation (less than 150 m) nursery (LEN) are followed by a 5-month-long propagation at a high-elevation (greater

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Zahangir Kabir, Steven A. Fennimore, John M. Duniway, Frank N. Martin, Gregory T. Browne, Christopher Q. Winterbottom, Husein A. Ajwa, Becky B. Westerdahl, Rachael E. Goodhue and Milton J. Haar

Canyon Nursery, Sierra-Cascade Nursery, Coastal Berry, Martinez Berry and Sea Crest Farms. The cooperation of Cecil Martinez, Stuart Yamamoto, Gary Williamson, Scott Scholer and Glenn Imoto is gratefully acknowledged. Thanks to Doug Dopkins and Luis

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Jennifer L. Emerson, John Frampton and Steven E. McKeand

these progeny tests: Johnny Wishon, Wilson Barr, J. B. Greene, James Pitts, Dan McKinney, Thomas Beutell, Jerry Wilson, and Mark Cody. For the collection of the nursery budbreak data, we thank Glenn Howe. We acknowledge the North Carolina Division of

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Oleg Daugovish, Mark Bolda, Sukhwinder Kaur, Maren J. Mochizuki, Daniel Marcum and Lynn Epstein

multiplication in a high-elevation (greater than 1000 m) nursery. At high elevation, the shortening days in August and September stimulate flower bud initiation and facilitate dormancy, and the cool fall temperatures stimulate vigor for early transplantation into

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Christopher M. Menzel and Lindsay Smith

and roots. López et al. (2002) found that strawberry transplants from a high-elevation nursery (703 m) generally had a higher concentration of starch in the crown than transplants from low- (10 m) or medium-elevation nurseries (284 m) in Spain

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Eva García-Méndez, David García-Sinovas, Maximo Becerril, Antońeta De Cal, Paloma Melgarejo, Anselmo Martínez-Treceño, Steven A. Fennimore, Carmen Soria, Juan J. Medina and Jóse M. López-Aranda

to the coastal fruit production area of Huelva, Spain, and for export. The high-elevation nurseries are located at 800 to 1000 m in arid areas with light soils, relatively level terrain, hot summers, and cold winters. The mother plants are

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Tulsi Gurung, Suchila Techawongstien, Bhalang Suriharn and Sungcom Techawongstien

, the capsaicinoid content of low-pungency cultivars fluctuated as a result of elevations, whereas medium- and high-pungency groups showed consistently high capsaicinoid production as elevation increased ( Fig. 3 ). Dallay khorsaney ( Capsicum chinense

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David H. Byrne and Unaroj Boonprakob

planted in a high-density fruiting nursery at the Texas A&M University Citrus Center in Weslaco, TX. The fourth selection, TXW1193-1, is from unknown parentage and was grown in the same high-density fruiting orchard. These seedlings were selected for good

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David H. Byrne and Natalie Anderson

‘TexFirst’ is being released by Texas A&M University to provide a low-chilling commercially acceptable peach that ripens ≈1 week before ‘Flordaking’. This attractive, yellow-flesh peach ripens in late April to mid-May in the low and medium chill

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Thomas M. Sjulin

produced in high-elevation nurseries in northern California and southern Oregon and are transplanted as fresh-dug plants into the fields in late autumn. In the Watsonville/Salinas district, the state's largest commercial production area, the day