conspurcatalis larvae was conducted during Sep 2009 from a laboratory colony maintained at the USDA Invasive Plant Research Laboratory, Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
What does PRL stand for?
PRL stands for Plant Research Laboratory (Michigan State University)
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See other definitions of PRL
We have 135 other meanings of PRL in our Acronym Attic
- Philips Research Laboratories (IRedhill, England)
- Phosphate Resources Limited (Christmas Island)
- Photo Red Light (various locations)
- Photonics Research Laboratory (University of Melbourne, Australia)
- Physical Research Laboratory (India)
- Physical Review Letters
- Pittsburgh Research Laboratory
- Plaga Removal Laser
- Plagas Removal Laser (Resident Evil 4 game)
- Plan Rozwoju Lokalnego (Polish: Local Development Plan)
- Plasma Research Laboratory
- Polish Radio London (UK and Ireland)
- Polo Ralph Lauren
- Polska Rzeczpospolita Ludowa (Poland)
- Population Research Laboratory (University of Alberta)
- Port Rail Line (Hong Kong)
- Post Rate Limit
- Preferred Retinal Locus (vision)
- Preferred Roaming List (cellular phones)
- Prevención de Riesgos Laborales
Samples in periodicals archive:
ARS entomologists Bob Pemberton and Anthony Boughton, with the Invasive Plant Research Laboratory in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, have been working closely with scientists from the Brisbane-based ARS Australian Biological Control Laboratory--a cooperative venture with Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization, or CSIRO--to find natural enemies that will stop climbing fern's spread.
While there are some fine qualities to Casuarina," says Wheeler, who's in ARS's Invasive Plant Research Laboratory (IPRL) in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, "its negatives far outweigh its positives.
melaleucae in our research plots at the USDA-ARS Invasive Plant Research Laboratory (IPRL) in Ft.
Now, studies by Agricultural Research Service scientists at the Poisonous Plant Research Laboratory in Logan, Utah, about 70 miles from Salt Lake City, and at Utah State University-Logan, are providing new details about how lambs absorb, break down, and eliminate selenium.
That's because controlling melaleuca is tricky," says Cressida Silvers, an entomologist with the Agricultural Research Service (ARS) Invasive Plant Research Laboratory (IPRL) in Fort Lauderdale.