Tar spot of maple: where did it come from and is it getting worse?

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Tar spot of maple: where did it come from and is it getting worse?

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dc.contributor.author Sopher, Coralie
dc.contributor.author Tian, Lynn Xiuling
dc.contributor.author Hsiang, Tom
dc.date.accessioned 2010-12-16T19:35:38Z
dc.date.available 2010-12-16T19:35:38Z
dc.date.issued 2008-01-15
dc.identifier.citation Sopher, C., Tian, X.L., ang Hsiang, T. "Tar spot of maple: where did it come from and is it getting worse?" Horticulture Review (January 15, 2008): 35-37
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10214/2376
dc.description.abstract Questions like these one are becoming more common with our recent outbreaks of tar spot on maples in southern Ontario and neighbouring areas. Many visitors come to this region in the fall expecting to see the golden red hues of our national emblem, but instead are greeted with big black splotches on yellowing leaves of Norway maple. The black blotches belong to a disease called tar spot.
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher HORTICULTURE REVIEW en
dc.subject southern Ontario en
dc.subject R. americanum en
dc.subject Tar spot en
dc.subject silver maples en
dc.title Tar spot of maple: where did it come from and is it getting worse? en
dc.type Report en


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