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Proceedings of the International Plant Propagator's Society

IPPS Volume 38                 (published in 1988)

APPLICATIONS OF GENETIC ENGINEERING IN HORTICULTURE: A PRACTICAL PERSPECTIVE
Roger Dutcher
pp: 36-39 — See abstract

CHEMICAL CONTROL OF PLANT GROWTH
M.W. Barrett
pp: 40-44 — See abstract

PROPAGATING MUSHROOMS
Noel P. Arrold
pp: 45-48 — See abstract

A STANDARD FOR POTTING MIXES
Kevin Handreck
pp: 49-52 — See abstract

TISSUE CULTURE OF INDUSTRIAL CROPS
Shih-Foong Chin
pp: 53-57 — See abstract

COMPUTERIZED ASPECTS OF NURSERY MANAGEMENT
John Jenkins
pp: 58-62 — See abstract

CELL-RAISED TRANSPLANTS—VEGETABLES AND NURSERY STOCK
D.O. Cliffe
pp: 63-66 — See abstract

CULTIVATION OF AUSTRALIAN PLANTS—200 YEARS OF PROGRESS
Greg Lamont
pp: 67-70 — See abstract

REVIEW OF STOCK PLANT ETIOLATION—A "NEW" METHOD OF PROPAGATION
Robert Bolch
pp: 71-76 — See abstract

VEGETABLE PRODUCTION IN AUSTRALIA WITH EMPHASIS ON THE POTATO
Doug F. Hocking
pp: 77-81 — See abstract

A "FOG" PROPAGATION SYSTEM USED AT PLANT GROWERS AUSTRALIA
Natalie Peate
pp: 82-83 — See abstract

FOGGING SYSTEMS FOR PROPAGATION
Ian Gordon
pp: 84-86 — See abstract

BENCH TOP-WORKING OF ORNAMENTAL TREES, SHRUBS, AND CONIFERS
Bruce Macdonald
pp: 87-96 — See abstract

SUCCESSFULLY INTRODUCING PLANTS FROM BOTANICAL COLLECTIONS INTO THE NURSERY AND LANDSCAPE INDUSTRIES
Bruce Macdonald
pp: 97-103 — See abstract

PROPAGATION OF GREVILLEA HYBRIDS
Jean Du Moulin
pp: 104-105 — See abstract

SINGLE NODE VS. DOUBLE NODE CUTTINGS FOR THE PROPAGATION OF PYROSTEGIA VENUSTA, HARDENBERGIA VIOLACEA ‘HAPPY WANDERER’ AND CLYTOSTOMA CALLISTEGIOIDES
Barry Larkman
pp: 106-108 — See abstract

KANGAROO PAW BREEDING—THE "BUSH GEMS" CULTIVARS
Angus Stewart
pp: 109-111 — See abstract

STOCK PLANT MANAGEMENT
Tony Cupitt
pp: 112-115 — See abstract

AUSTRALIAN ENDANGERED SPECIES
Peter Ollerenshaw
pp: 116-118 — See abstract

INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT WITH REFERENCE TO PLANT PROPAGATION
R.N. Spooner-Hart
pp: 119-127 — See abstract

EFFECT OF 10-HOUR PHOTOPERIOD ON IN VITRO ROOTING OF A DIFFICULT-TO-ROOT CROP—PISUM SATIVUM
Wilbur C. Anderson and Patricia Miller
pp: 128-129 — See abstract

BRITISH COLUMBIA'S ALPINE AND SUBALPINE FLORA WITH GARDEN POTENTIAL
Gerald B. Straley
pp: 130-134 — See abstract

NATIVE HERBACEOUS PERENNIALS OF THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST WORTHY OF COMMERCIAL PRODUCTION
Wilbur L. Bluhm
pp: 135-137 — See abstract

CALIFORNIA NATIVE PLANTS OF HORTICULTURAL VALUE
Linda B. Aberbom
pp: 138-140 — See abstract

MECHANICAL AND HAND METHODS FOR PROCESSING SEED
Susan Schaff
pp: 141-145 — See abstract

PROPAGATION OF ENSETE VENTRICOSUM ‘MAURELII’ AT MONROVIA NURSERY COMPANY
Rick Wells
pp: 146-147 — See abstract

PROPAGATING WESTERN CANADIAN NATIVE PLANTS IN POLYETHYLENE GREENHOUSES
Bruce McTavish
pp: 148-150 — See abstract

ROOTED CUTTINGS IN BRITISH COLUMBIA'S TREE IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
John H. Russell
pp: 151-155 — See abstract

GENETIC CONSIDERATIONS FOR BREEDING POTENTILLA FRUTICOSA
Campbell G. Davidson
pp: 156-160 — See abstract

BREEDING NEW PIERIS CULTIVARS
Robert L. Ticknor
pp: 161-163 — See abstract

BREEDING RHODODENDRONS FOR THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST AND COMPARABLE CLIMATES
John G. Lofthouse
pp: 164-166 — See abstract

LAGERSTROEMIA PROPAGATION
Kathleen S. Freeland
pp: 167-168 — See abstract

CURTIS J. ALLEY AWARD OF MERIT
Dennis Connor
pp: 169 — See abstract

THE BURLAP CLOUD METHOD FOR ROOTING DECIDUOUS SHRUB CUTTINGS
Fraser M. Hancock
pp: 170-176 — See abstract

CORNUS FLORIDA AND CORNUS ‘EDDIE'S WHITE WONDER’—SOILS, ROOTSTOCKS, AND PROPAGATION FOR SHADE TREE PRODUCTION
Paul Reimer
pp: 177-179 — See abstract

PROPAGATION OF CULTIVARS OF STEWARTIA, ACER PALMATUM, AND FAGUS SYLVATICA FOR OPEN GROUND PRODUCTION
Donald E. and James A. Ekstrom
pp: 180-183 — See abstract

STRANGE GRAFTS I HAVE KNOWN
Charles E. Tubesing
pp: 184-186 — See abstract

DEVELOPMENT OF DOUGLAS-FIR CLONES FOR CHRISTMAS TREES
R.P. Regan and W.M. Probesting
pp: 187-191 — See abstract

CONIFER PROPAGATION IN DENMARK AND NEW CONIFER INTRODUCTIONS
Anton B. Thomsen
pp: 192-197 — See abstract

LOW COST TECHNIQUES FOR SUCCESSFULLY OVERWINTERING ROOTED CUTTINGS AND LINERS
Bev Greenwell
pp: 198-200 — See abstract

HIGH HUMIDITY FOGGING PROPAGATION AND TECHNIQUES TO OVERCOME STRESS FOLLOWING MID-SUMMER OPEN GROUND PLANTING
John Byland
pp: 201-203 — See abstract

PLANT INTRODUCTIONS FROM MONROVIA NURSERY COMPANY
Dennis M. Connor
pp: 204-205 — See abstract

CALATHEAS
Steve Lazarz
pp: 206 — See abstract

A NEW FOG AEROPONICS SYSTEM FOR PROPAGATING AND GROWING HORTICULTURAL PLANTS1
Arie Altman and Tuvia Rothem
pp: 207-208 — See abstract

COMMERCIAL CONIFER MICROPROPAGATION
Cherng-Hsi Ling and Leslie K.C. Clay
pp: 209-214 — See abstract

A PRELIMINARY REPORT ON VEGETATIVE PROPAGATION OF CALIFORNIA LIVE OAKS FOR DISEASE RESISTANCE1
Eva I. Hecht-Poinar, F.W. Cobb Jr, R.D. Raabe and J.B. Franklin
pp: 215-217 — See abstract

UPDATE ON TISSUE CULTURE OF WOODY PLANTS
Bruce Briggs and Steve McCulloch
pp: 218-223 — See abstract

NOTCUTTS' EXPERIENCES WITH MICROPROPAGATION
David C. Hannaby
pp: 224-228 — See abstract

THE VITAL LINK: THE NEED FOR GOOD LABORATORY/NURSERY COMMUNICATIONS
Margaret M. Dean
pp: 229-231 — See abstract

MYTH & MONEY IN MICROPROPAGATION
Peter C. Harper
pp: 232-236 — See abstract

DEVELOPING THE MARKET FOR MICROPROPAGATED PLANTS
Jonathan Crowe
pp: 237-239 — See abstract

PITFALLS IN MICROPROPAGATION AND HOW TO AVOID THEM
Allan C. Cassells
pp: 240-246 — See abstract

INTERACTIONS BETWEEN MICROPROPAGATION AND CONVENTIONAL PROPAGATION
Brian Howard and Tim Marks
pp: 247-250 — See abstract

HOW FAR DO WE GO? FUTURE DEVELOPMENTS AND OPPORTUNITIES IN MICROPROPAGATION
David Pennell
pp: 251-254 — See abstract

APPLICATION REQUIREMENTS AND COSTS OF A TISSUE CULTURE FACILITY FOR THE NURSERYMAN
S.A. Hunter
pp: 255-261 — See abstract

SUCCESSES AND FAILURES WITH MICROPROPAGATED PLANTS: THE BLOOMS' EXPERIENCE
Adrian Bloom
pp: 262-265 — See abstract

OBSERVATIONS ON THE ROLE OF CYTOKININS IN MICROPROPAGATION AND JUVENILITY
Andy Kelly
pp: 266-267 — See abstract

OUTLINE OF A SYSTEM FOR IN VITRO PROPAGATION OF SEQUOIA SEMPERVIRENS
S.A. Hunter and N. O'Donnell
pp: 268-271 — See abstract

MICROPROPAGATION: WHY WYEVALE NURSERIES TOOK THE PLUNGE
James Mattock
pp: 272-273 — See abstract

CLEMATIS OF RECENT INTRODUCTION FROM THE WILD AND FROM CULTIVATION
Raymond J. Evison
pp: 274-276 — See abstract

HIGH ALTITUDE TASMANIAN PLANTS WITH HORTICULTURAL POTENTIAL
Robert Reid
pp: 277-279 — See abstract

THE FLOOD OF AMERICAN HYBRID RHODODENDRONS: AN EVALUATION
Kenneth N.E. Cox
pp: 280-287 — See abstract

UNUSUAL AND WONDERFUL HEBES
John Addison
pp: 288-291 — See abstract

PLANTS FOR WIDER PROPAGATION: SOME HERBACEOUS TREASURES, BAMBOO MAGIC, AND OTHER SURPRISES
Christopher Lloyd
pp: 292-294 — See abstract

LESSER KNOWN AND UNUSUAL SHRUB SPECIES AND THEIR PROPAGATION
Norman S. Standbrook
pp: 295-299 — See abstract

PROPAGATION OF PAPAVERS BY ROOT CUTTINGS
Peter J. Crosland
pp: 300 — See abstract

PLANT FAMILIES IN NEED OF TENDER LOVING CARE1
R.A.W. Lowe and G.A. Pattison
pp: 301-303 — See abstract

CAREERS: ACADEMIC TO HORTICULTURIST
Neal Wright
pp: 304-307 — See abstract

PROPAGATION SYSTEMS IN THE 1980s: A PERSPECTIVE ON THE BEST AVAILABLE
Keith Loach
pp: 308-314 — See abstract

WEANING AND AFTERCARE OF MICROPROPAGATED NURSERY STOCK
Margaret A. Scott
pp: 315-319 — See abstract

PERENNIALS, BULBS, AND SMALL SHRUBS FOR THE BEGINNER
Terry C. Hatch
pp: 320 — See abstract

MICROPROPAGATION OF XERONEMA CALLISTEMON
Jennifer L. Oliphant
pp: 321-323 — See abstract

IN VITRO CULTIVATION OF TODEA BARBARA— FROM SPORE TO SPOROPHYTE
Jennifer L. Oliphant
pp: 324-325 — See abstract

THE NECESSITY FOR NEW ZEALANDERS TO KEEP UP WITH THE LATEST PLANT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY
Keith Hammett
pp: 326-328 — See abstract

EXPORTING PLANTS FROM NEW ZEALAND
Mike Sheerin
pp: 329-334 — See abstract

THE CAPILLARY BED METHOD OF IRRIGATING NURSERY STOCK
John Joe Costin
pp: 335-337 — See abstract

MONROVIA NURSERY COMPANY: PROUD OF OUR PAST—BUT LOOKING TO THE FUTURE
Dennis M. Connor
pp: 338-339 — See abstract

COSTING PLANT PRODUCTION BY THE USE OF REASONABLE EXPECTANCY (RE)
Ralph Shugert
pp: 340-344 — See abstract

AN EFFICIENT METHOD OF PROPAGATING WITH GROUND BEDS AND INTERMITTENT MIST
Milton Schaefer
pp: 345-346 — See abstract

THE NURSERY BUSINESS IN NORTHERN ILLINOIS
Kathleen Freeland
pp: 347 — See abstract

SUPERIOR MALE KIWIFRUIT—EVALUATION, IDENTIFICATION, AND PROPAGATION
Julie Martyn and Murray Hopping
pp: 347-350 — See abstract

CHEMICAL USE IN NEW ZEALAND—THE UNDOCUMENTED SIDE EFFECTS
Michael Crooks
pp: 351-354 — See abstract

WHAT'S NEW IN PLANT PROPAGATION?
Hudson T. Hartmann
pp: 355-360 — See abstract

AN OVERVIEW OF PROPAGATION AT SKAGIT GARDENS
Michael Poynter
pp: 361 — See abstract

ESTABLISHING A NEW ZEALAND GREEN TEA INDUSTRY
Peter E. Smale
pp: 362-365 — See abstract

SLOW-RELEASE HERBICIDES: AN UPDATE
Elton M. Smith
pp: 366-368 — See abstract

THE STORY OF VIRUSES IN ROSES IN NEW ZEALAND1
Phil Gardner
pp: 369-372 — See abstract

SELECTION AND PROPAGATION OF NEW ZEALAND NATIVE PLANTS
Graeme C. Platt
pp: 373-376 — See abstract

PROPAGATION THROUGH TO PROMOTION—AN ENGLISH NURSERYMAN'S VIEW
Michael L. Dunnett
pp: 377-380 — See abstract

OBSERVATIONS, SELECTIONS, AND PROPAGATION OF NEW ZEALAND FERNS
Sandra Van Der Mast
pp: 381-383 — See abstract

PRELIMINARY EVALUATION OF THE DWARF WHITE CALLA LILY AS A POTTED PLANT
T.E. Welsh, J.A. Plummer and A.M. Armitage
pp: 384-388 — See abstract

EFFECT OF 6-BENZYLAMINOPURINE AND 1-NAPHTHYLACETIC ACID ON IN VITRO AXILLARY BUD DEVELOPMENT OF MATURE ACACIA MELANOXYLON
Cathy Jones and Dale Smith
pp: 389-393 — See abstract

EXFLASKING HIGH HEALTH DAPHNE PLANTLETS
C.B. Christie and W. Brascamp
pp: 394-398 — See abstract

THE SCIENCE OF URBAN HORTICULTURE: THE COMING OF AGE IN USING PLANTS IN AN URBAN ENVIRONMENT
John A. Wott
pp: 399-403 — See abstract

OKI NURSERY: INDOOR—OUTDOOR
Edwin S. Kubo
pp: 404-405 — See abstract

RESPONSE IN VITRO OF EXPLANTS CHEMICALLY TREATED VIA FORCING SOLUTIONS
Paul E. Read and Guochen Yang
pp: 406-409 — See abstract

TIE YOUR PROPAGATION TO SALES
Sidney Meadows
pp: 410-412 — See abstract

INTRODUCING NEW AND RECOMMENDED PLANTS—THE BRITISH COLUMBIA WAY
Bruce Macdonald
pp: 413-416 — See abstract

NURSERY RUNOFF: A FUTURE CHALLENGE
Robert D. Wright
pp: 417-419 — See abstract

CONTROL OF PHYTOPHTHORA AND PYTHIUM BY CHLORINATION OF IRRIGATION WATER
Bill Daughtry
pp: 420-422 — See abstract

TREATING HIGH BICARBONATE WATER
Richard A. Young
pp: 423-424 — See abstract

CALCIUM, MAGNESIUM, AND IRRIGATION WATER
Carl E. Whitcomb, Charles Elstrodt and Richard Benson
pp: 425-429 — See abstract

HOLDING CONTAINER-GROWN PLANTS: LIQUID VS. SLOW-RELEASE FERTILIZERS
Bonnie Lee Appleton
pp: 430-431 — See abstract

INFLUENCE OF NUTRITION AND CARBOHYDRATES ON ROOTING OF CUTTINGS
Fred T. Davies Jr
pp: 432-436 — See abstract

GROUND BEDS VS. CONTAINERS FOR SEEDS AND CUTTINGS
Randy Davis
pp: 437-438 — See abstract

BARE ROOT VS. MILK CARTON SEEDLINGS
Chris C. Threadgill
pp: 439-440 — See abstract

TREES FROM CUTTINGS VS. THOSE FROM SEEDLINGS
Don Covan
pp: 441-443 — See abstract

PROPAGATION OF UNDER-USED FLOWERING TREES
Robert L. Byrnes
pp: 444-446 — See abstract

LINER PRODUCTION OF ACER RUBRUM ‘RED SUNSET’ AND MALUS ‘SNOWDRIFT’ PROPAGATED IN VITRO
John W. Day
pp: 447-450 — See abstract

PROS AND CONS OF TREES FROM TISSUE CULTURE
Mike Bracken
pp: 451-452 — See abstract

PROPAGATING NEW MAGNOLIA CULTIVARS
David G. Ellis
pp: 453-455 — See abstract

IDENTIFICATION AND PROPAGATION OF VARIOUS LIRIOPES AND OPHIOPOGONS
Gary Adams
pp: 456-461 — See abstract

PROPAGATION WITH KLIPKLEEN PRUNING SHEARS
T.E. Bilderback
pp: 462-464 — See abstract

WHY WE CHANGED TO A PADDLE MIXER
Wayne K. Sawyer
pp: 465-466 — See abstract

GLEASON CONTINUOUS MEDIUM MIXER
William H. Bodnaruk Jr
pp: 467 — See abstract

PROPAGATION MIX USING AN INCLINE MIXER
Wayne Whiddon
pp: 468-469 — See abstract

TOP PRUNING AND ROOT GROWTH: PRACTICAL IMPLICATIONS
Gary S. Cobb and Dean R. Mills
pp: 470-471 — See abstract

WHY PESTICIDES SOMETIMES FAIL
Derek Burch
pp: 472-474 — See abstract

WEED CONTROL IN THE FIELD: PRACTICAL SUGGESTIONS
Charles H. Gilliam
pp: 475-478 — See abstract

HERBICIDE USE IN PROPAGATION1
M. Thetford, C.H. Gilliam and W.J. Foster
pp: 479-481 — See abstract

QUESTION BOX
Ted Goreau and Charlie Parkerson
pp: 482-488 — See abstract

PRACTICING BASIC PROPAGATION
Clayton W. Fuller and Penny L. Digioia
pp: 489-492 — See abstract

THE IMPORTANCE OF PRODUCING DISEASE AND DROUGHT RESISTANT PLANTS
Frederick L. Dabney Jr
pp: 493-495 — See abstract

MT. CUBA CENTER AND THE UNEXPLOITED WEALTH OF THE PIEDMONT
Richard W. Lighty
pp: 496-499 — See abstract

EVALUATION OF WOODY ORNAMENTALS FOR KANSAS1
D.L. Hensley, S.C. Wiest, C.E. Long, J.A. Robbins, J. Pair, F.D. Gibbons and J. Becker
pp: 500-503 — See abstract

A CRISIS IN CULTIVAR NOMENCLATURE
Richard H. Munson
pp: 504-508 — See abstract

ACER × FREEMANII —A SOURCE FOR NEW SHADE TREE SELECTIONS
Kris R. Bachtell
pp: 509-513 — See abstract

IT'S A PLANT INTRODUCTION PROGRAMME (P.I.P.) PLANT
David Schmidt
pp: 514-516 — See abstract

THE USE OF GLYCOLS AS SOLVENTS FOR ROOTING HORMONES
Howard W. Barnes
pp: 517-520 — See abstract

HYDROGELS AS AUXIN CARRIERS FOR ROOT REGENERATION
Bonnie Lee Appleton
pp: 521-524 — See abstract

BASAMID—UPDATE
Ralph Shugert
pp: 525-526 — See abstract

PINE AND MEADOW VOLE CONTROL IN ORCHARDS
R.E. Byers
pp: 527-530 — See abstract

PIECE ROOT GRAFTING OF OAKS: AN UPDATE
Joerg Leiss
pp: 531-532 — See abstract

PROPAGATION AND CULTURE OF CYCLAMEN SPECIES
Nancy S. Goodwin
pp: 533-536 — See abstract

PROPAGATING AND GROWING CRABAPPLES BY BUDDING
Thomas R. Simpson
pp: 537-541 — See abstract

PROPAGATION AND PRODUCTION OF CRABAPPLES ON THEIR OWN ROOTS
Brian Bunge
pp: 542-543 — See abstract

GROWTH COMPARISON OF CRABAPPLES: OWN ROOTS VS. APPLE ROOTSTOCK
Philip L. Carpenter and Michael N. Dana
pp: 544-549 — See abstract

PROPAGATION METHODS AFFECT TAXUS CUTTINGS AND LINER QUALITY
Dan W. Studebaker, D.M. Maronek and B.M. Oberly
pp: 550-553 — See abstract

MICROPROPAGATION OF OXYDENDRUM ARBOREUM
Thomas J. Banko
pp: 554-558 — See abstract

BOXWOOD PRODUCTION IN THE U.S. MIDWEST
Ken Roe and Philip Sommer
pp: 559-562 — See abstract

GRAFTING VIBURNUM CARLESII ‘COMPACTUM’
Dixon P. Hoogendoorn
pp: 563-565 — See abstract

ABNORMAL GROWTHS ON MICROPROPAGATED RHODODENDRON
R. Wayne Mezitt
pp: 566-570 — See abstract

EASTERN REGION QUESTION BOX
Ralph Shugert and Bruce Briggs
pp: 571-574 — See abstract

AWARD OF MERIT
John McGuire
pp: 575 — See abstract

VENTILATED HIGH HUMIDITY PROPAGATION
Daniel C. Milbocker
pp: 576-579 — See abstract

DORMANCY REQUIREMENT AND GREENHOUSE FORCING OF THREE EUONYMUS CULTIVARS
Calvin Chong
pp: 580-583 — See abstract

HERBICIDE UPDATE FOR CONTAINER WEED CONTROL
Jeffrey F. Derr
pp: 584-586 — See abstract

MONITORING MEDIUM NUTRIENT LEVELS DURING PROPAGATION
Robert D. Wright
pp: 587-589 — See abstract

PHYSICAL AND CHEMICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF SPENT COMPOST
Joseph Dallon Jr
pp: 590-592 — See abstract

RESPONSE OF WOODY PLANT MICROCUTTINGS TO IN VITRO AND EX VITRO ROOTING METHODS
M.T. McClelland and M.A.L. Smith
pp: 593-599 — See abstract

NEW PLANT FORUM
Jack Alexander
pp: 600-605 — See abstract

COST-EFFICIENT METHODS FOR NURSERY COMPLIANCE WITH ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATIONS FOR HAZARDOUS MATERIAL STORAGE
Stephen D. Verkade and George E. Fitzpatrick
pp: 606 — See abstract

IPPS—International Plant Propagator’s Society
4 Hawthorn Court . Carlisle, PA 17015-7930 . USA
Phone: 717-243-7685 . Fax: 717-243-7691 . Email: secretary@ipps.org