California Agriculture
California Agriculture
California Agriculture
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California Agriculture

Archive

November-December 1984
Volume 38, Number 11

Peer-reviewed research and review articles

Who should pay for rice-field mosquito control?
by Erik Lichtenberg, Wayne M. Getz
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Jurisdictional limits may prevent local agencies from achieving adequate control
Intercrop movement of leafminers
by Geoffrey W. Zehnder, John T. Trumble
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Once leafminers and their parasites find suitable hosts, they tend to stay put
Protein-energy supplements for beef heifers
by John L. Hull, Richard E. Delmas, Edward J. DePeters
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: Recent studies concerned with the growth and development of replacement beef heifers bred to calve as two-year-olds have shown that protein-energy supplementation for such heifers grazing irrigated pasture will enhance average daily gain over conventional energy supplementation.
Not available – first paragraph follows: Recent studies concerned with the growth and development of replacement beef heifers bred to calve as two-year-olds have shown that protein-energy supplementation for such heifers grazing irrigated pasture will enhance average daily gain over conventional energy supplementation.
Harvest moisture effects on rice milling quality
by Shu Geng, John F. Williams, James E. Hill
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Response to moisture content at harvest varies widely among cultivars
Fertilizer helps control Fusarium wilt of Hebe
by Randolph Keim, Wesley A. Humphrey
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
The treatment reduces disease severity but doesn't eliminate it
Effect of calving facility on parturition problems in dairy cows
by Stephanie Larson
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
It's not just the type of facility, but overcrowding and lack of sanitation that create problems
Broccoli resistance to downy mildew
by Franklin F. Laemmlen, Keith S. Mayberry
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Several available varieties are more resistant than those now grown in the Imperial Valley
Improving codling moth trap catches
by Philip S. McNally, Martin M. Barnes
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: One to three insecticide treatments are required each season to control codling moth, a major insect pest in the 200,000 acres of walnuts, apples, and plums grown in California. Pheromone traps have been used for the last ten years to monitor moth populations so that insecticide applications can be timed for the most effective control. These traps have also been tested as a means of estimating codling moth infestations and suppressing populations by mass-trapping the adult males.
Not available – first paragraph follows: One to three insecticide treatments are required each season to control codling moth, a major insect pest in the 200,000 acres of walnuts, apples, and plums grown in California. Pheromone traps have been used for the last ten years to monitor moth populations so that insecticide applications can be timed for the most effective control. These traps have also been tested as a means of estimating codling moth infestations and suppressing populations by mass-trapping the adult males.
The cotton slide rule
by Vahram Sevacherian, Kamal M. El-Zik
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
A tool for crop and insect management
Nematodes in pistachio orchards
by Michael V. McKenry, Joseph O. Kretsch
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: During the 1940s a U.S. Department of Agriculture selection program for rootstocks of pistachio (Pistacia spp.) included those with resistance to the root knot nematodes Meloidogyne spp. From the early 1960s until 1975, pistachio acreage in California increased from less than 650 to more than 32,000 acres.
Not available – first paragraph follows: During the 1940s a U.S. Department of Agriculture selection program for rootstocks of pistachio (Pistacia spp.) included those with resistance to the root knot nematodes Meloidogyne spp. From the early 1960s until 1975, pistachio acreage in California increased from less than 650 to more than 32,000 acres.

Editorial, News, Letters and Science Briefs

Experiment station drift
by J. B. Kendrick
Full text HTML  | PDF  
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November-December 1984
Volume 38, Number 11

Peer-reviewed research and review articles

Who should pay for rice-field mosquito control?
by Erik Lichtenberg, Wayne M. Getz
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Jurisdictional limits may prevent local agencies from achieving adequate control
Intercrop movement of leafminers
by Geoffrey W. Zehnder, John T. Trumble
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Once leafminers and their parasites find suitable hosts, they tend to stay put
Protein-energy supplements for beef heifers
by John L. Hull, Richard E. Delmas, Edward J. DePeters
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: Recent studies concerned with the growth and development of replacement beef heifers bred to calve as two-year-olds have shown that protein-energy supplementation for such heifers grazing irrigated pasture will enhance average daily gain over conventional energy supplementation.
Not available – first paragraph follows: Recent studies concerned with the growth and development of replacement beef heifers bred to calve as two-year-olds have shown that protein-energy supplementation for such heifers grazing irrigated pasture will enhance average daily gain over conventional energy supplementation.
Harvest moisture effects on rice milling quality
by Shu Geng, John F. Williams, James E. Hill
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Response to moisture content at harvest varies widely among cultivars
Fertilizer helps control Fusarium wilt of Hebe
by Randolph Keim, Wesley A. Humphrey
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
The treatment reduces disease severity but doesn't eliminate it
Effect of calving facility on parturition problems in dairy cows
by Stephanie Larson
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
It's not just the type of facility, but overcrowding and lack of sanitation that create problems
Broccoli resistance to downy mildew
by Franklin F. Laemmlen, Keith S. Mayberry
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Several available varieties are more resistant than those now grown in the Imperial Valley
Improving codling moth trap catches
by Philip S. McNally, Martin M. Barnes
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: One to three insecticide treatments are required each season to control codling moth, a major insect pest in the 200,000 acres of walnuts, apples, and plums grown in California. Pheromone traps have been used for the last ten years to monitor moth populations so that insecticide applications can be timed for the most effective control. These traps have also been tested as a means of estimating codling moth infestations and suppressing populations by mass-trapping the adult males.
Not available – first paragraph follows: One to three insecticide treatments are required each season to control codling moth, a major insect pest in the 200,000 acres of walnuts, apples, and plums grown in California. Pheromone traps have been used for the last ten years to monitor moth populations so that insecticide applications can be timed for the most effective control. These traps have also been tested as a means of estimating codling moth infestations and suppressing populations by mass-trapping the adult males.
The cotton slide rule
by Vahram Sevacherian, Kamal M. El-Zik
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
A tool for crop and insect management
Nematodes in pistachio orchards
by Michael V. McKenry, Joseph O. Kretsch
| Full text HTML  | PDF  
Not available – first paragraph follows: During the 1940s a U.S. Department of Agriculture selection program for rootstocks of pistachio (Pistacia spp.) included those with resistance to the root knot nematodes Meloidogyne spp. From the early 1960s until 1975, pistachio acreage in California increased from less than 650 to more than 32,000 acres.
Not available – first paragraph follows: During the 1940s a U.S. Department of Agriculture selection program for rootstocks of pistachio (Pistacia spp.) included those with resistance to the root knot nematodes Meloidogyne spp. From the early 1960s until 1975, pistachio acreage in California increased from less than 650 to more than 32,000 acres.

Editorial, News, Letters and Science Briefs

Experiment station drift
by J. B. Kendrick
Full text HTML  | PDF  

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