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Analyses of irrigation water: Waters of six rivers and nine wells in California studied to establish their usefulness for irrigation

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Authors

L. D. Doneen, University of California College of Agriculture

Publication Information

California Agriculture 4(11):6-14.

Published November 01, 1950

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Abstract

This is the second of two articles on the quality of water and plant tolerance to salts. The previous article, in the October issue of California Agriculture, explained the classification of irrigation waters in three groups: Class I. Excellent to Good—Safe and suitable for most plants under any condition of soil and climate. Class II. Good to Injurious—Possibly harmful for certain crops under certain conditions of soil OT climate. Class III. Injurious to Unsatisfactory—Probably harmful to most crops and unsatisfactory for all but the most tolerant.

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Analyses of irrigation water: Waters of six rivers and nine wells in California studied to establish their usefulness for irrigation

L. D. Doneen
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

Analyses of irrigation water: Waters of six rivers and nine wells in California studied to establish their usefulness for irrigation

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

L. D. Doneen, University of California College of Agriculture

Publication Information

California Agriculture 4(11):6-14.

Published November 01, 1950

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

This is the second of two articles on the quality of water and plant tolerance to salts. The previous article, in the October issue of California Agriculture, explained the classification of irrigation waters in three groups: Class I. Excellent to Good—Safe and suitable for most plants under any condition of soil and climate. Class II. Good to Injurious—Possibly harmful for certain crops under certain conditions of soil OT climate. Class III. Injurious to Unsatisfactory—Probably harmful to most crops and unsatisfactory for all but the most tolerant.

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

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