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United States Department of Agriculture

Agricultural Research Service

Publications at this Location
ARS scientists publish results of their research projects in many formats. Listed below are the publications from research projects conducted at this location.

Clicking on a publication title will take you to more information on the publication. Clicking on the reprint icon Repository URL will take you to the publication reprint.

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2013 Publications
(listed by order of acceptance date)

Current View: All Publications

Show All Publications || Peer Reviewed Journal Publications Only

Displaying 21 to 32 of 32 Records
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Soybean leaf hydraulic conductance does not acclimate to growth at elevated [CO2] or temperature in growth chambers or in the field
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(30-Apr-13)
Using leaf optical properties to detect ozone effects on foliar biochemistry
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(25-Apr-13)
Chronic ozone exacerbates the reduction in photosynthesis and acceleration of senescence caused by limited N availability in Nicotiana sylvestris
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(22-Apr-13)
Modelling C3 photosynthesis from the chloroplast to the ecosystem
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(02-Apr-13)
Water use efficiency of perennial and annual bioenergy crops in central Illinois
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(22-Mar-13)
Crop seeding level: implications for weed management in sweet corn
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(18-Mar-13)
Global warming can negate the expected CO2 stimulation in photosynthesis and productivity for soybean grown in the Midwest United States
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(17-Mar-13)
Towards a no-till no-spray future? Introduction to a symposium on nonchemical weed management for reduced-tillage cropping systems
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(13-Mar-13)
Seed burial physical environment explains departures from regional hydrothermal model of giant ragweed (Ambrosia trifida) seedling emergence in U.S. Midwest
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(17-Jan-13)
Maximizing soybean production in a high CO2 world
(Abstract Only)
(17-Jan-13)
Future carbon dioxide concentration decreases canopy evapotranspiration and soil water depletion by field-grown maize
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(06-Jan-13)
Future carbon dioxide concentration decreases canopy evapotranspiration and soil water depletion by field-grown maize
(Peer Reviewed Journal)
(06-Jan-13)
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Last Modified: 6/2/2015
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