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Devrinol and surflan: New selective weed control in young orchards and vineyards

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Authors

A.H. Lange, San Joaquin Valley Agricultural Research and Extension Center
C. Elmore
B. Fischer
H. Kempen
E.E. Stevenson

Publication Information

California Agriculture 30(3):6-8.

Published March 01, 1976

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Abstract

Not available – first paragraph follows: Annual weed competition in young orchards and vineyards can often reduce first-year growth as much as 50 percent. In fields with extremely heavy weed populations and limited irrigation, trees and vines have been killed by weeds in the first year. Perennial weeds are even more harmful than annual weeds to newly planted trees and vines. Even though a persistent tillage program can give a practical control of perennial grasses, many growers still have serious problems with perennial weeds.

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Author notes

The authors wish to acknowledge the excellent cooperation of Norman Ross, Farm Advisor, Stanislaus County; H. Agamalian, Farm Advisor, Monterey County; D. Holmberg, Yolo County; J. DeTar, Solano County; L. Hendricks, Merced County; V. Schweers, S. Sibbett, J. LaRue, W. Peacock, Tulure County; L. Brown, Kings County; J. Foott, San Luis Obispo County; Warren Bendixen, Santa Barbara County; Ron Tyler, Santa Cruz County; W. Humphrey, Orange County; E. Roncoroni, Staff Research Associate, U.C. Davis; J. Schlesselman, Les Nygren, and R. Goertzen, Staff Research Associates, Kearney Field Station; the Stauffer Chemical Company and Eli Lilly and Company for their financial and technical support.

Devrinol and surflan: New selective weed control in young orchards and vineyards

A.H. Lange, C. Elmore, B. Fischer, H. Kempen, E.E. Stevenson
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

Devrinol and surflan: New selective weed control in young orchards and vineyards

Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article
Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article

Authors

A.H. Lange, San Joaquin Valley Agricultural Research and Extension Center
C. Elmore
B. Fischer
H. Kempen
E.E. Stevenson

Publication Information

California Agriculture 30(3):6-8.

Published March 01, 1976

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

Not available – first paragraph follows: Annual weed competition in young orchards and vineyards can often reduce first-year growth as much as 50 percent. In fields with extremely heavy weed populations and limited irrigation, trees and vines have been killed by weeds in the first year. Perennial weeds are even more harmful than annual weeds to newly planted trees and vines. Even though a persistent tillage program can give a practical control of perennial grasses, many growers still have serious problems with perennial weeds.

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

Author notes

The authors wish to acknowledge the excellent cooperation of Norman Ross, Farm Advisor, Stanislaus County; H. Agamalian, Farm Advisor, Monterey County; D. Holmberg, Yolo County; J. DeTar, Solano County; L. Hendricks, Merced County; V. Schweers, S. Sibbett, J. LaRue, W. Peacock, Tulure County; L. Brown, Kings County; J. Foott, San Luis Obispo County; Warren Bendixen, Santa Barbara County; Ron Tyler, Santa Cruz County; W. Humphrey, Orange County; E. Roncoroni, Staff Research Associate, U.C. Davis; J. Schlesselman, Les Nygren, and R. Goertzen, Staff Research Associates, Kearney Field Station; the Stauffer Chemical Company and Eli Lilly and Company for their financial and technical support.


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