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   dcterms:identifier "projected_plant_hardiness_zones";
   gcis:figureNumber "19.15"^^xsd:string;
   dcterms:title "Projected Changes in Plant Hardiness Zones"^^xsd:string;
   gcis:hasCaption "Increasing winter temperatures are expected to result in a northward shift of the zones conducive to growing various types of plants, known as plant hardiness zones. These maps show the mean projected changes in the plant hardiness zones, as defined by the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), by the late 21st century (2070–2099) under a higher scenario (RCP8.5). The USDA plant hardiness zones are based on the average lowest minimum temperature for the year, divided into increments of 5°F. Based on these projected changes, freeze-sensitive plants, like oranges, papayas, and mangoes, would be able to survive in new areas.{{< tbib '142' '0a8508df-df59-4080-89a2-52bfeaca47e0' >}} Note that large changes are projected across the region, but especially in Kentucky, Tennessee, and northern Arkansas. Sources: NOAA NCEI and CICS-NC."^^xsd:string;
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