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Disease could hit Britain's trees hard

Ten of the best snowdrop cultivars

Plant protein database helps identify plant gene functions

Dendroclimatologists record history through trees

Potato beetle could be thwarted through gene manipulation

Hawaii expands coffee farm quarantine

Study explains flower petal loss

Unauthorized use of a plant doesn't invalidate it's patent

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hort.net link report for 14 January, 1999

Added to http://www.hort.net/special/


   So many people have misconceptions about composting -- they think
   that compost smells bad, that it's too much work, and that it
   attracts animals. Although this can be true if composting isn't done
   right, the information at this Web site will guarantee that your
   compost is trouble-free. With just about every compost link on the
   Web just a link away, you can't go wrong. And if that doesn't
   motivate you enough, they even have poetry about compost!


Added to http://www.hort.net/general/


   Have you ever wondered if a plant would survive winter temperatures
   in your backyard? Are friends across the country asking you for
   gardening advice? Most books and magazines refer to the USDA
   hardiness of a plant -- a system developed to indicate the average
   annual minimum temperature (coldest winter night). The color-coded
   map at this site can help you identify your hardiness zone and plant
   accordingly. Notice that the maps and data are in the public domain,
   so feel free to print them out or put them on your home page (just
   make sure that you keep up to date!) As an added bonus the cold
   hardiness of representative woody plants are listed to help make a
   best guess for similar species.


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