Artificial shades for livestock
AuthorsN. R. Ittner
C. F. Kelly
Authors AffiliationsN. R. Ittner is Associate in the Division of Animal Husbandry, Experiment Station, Imperial Valley Field Station; C. F. Kelly is Agricultural Engineer, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils and Agricultural Engineering, U.S.D.A. and Division of Agricultural Engineering, Experiment Station, Davis.
Hilgardia 2(5):5-10. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n05p5. May 1948.
Following is a progress report of a coiiperative study of the environmental factors influencing the development, production and health of animals in warm climates which was initiated in 1946 by the University of California, College of Agriculture and the USDA Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering. The study is underway at the Meloland Field Station in the Imperial Valley.
Also in this issue:Commercial head lettuce: Economic status, 1947
Improved sugar beet harvester: Gives high quality performance but more development required
Feed sources surveyed: Available pasturage and hay located by counties in western states
New School of Veterinary Medicine: Under construction at Davis
Effect of molybdenum: On livestock in permanent pastures
Fruit sizes of prunes: As influenced by differences in set and irrigation treatment
Economical usages of irrigation
Water for field and truck crops
Upgrading prune orchards: By propagating with cuttings
Klamath weed: Imported beetles promising as part of general control program
Sheep production: Program recommended
Yields of wheat or barley: On root-rot infested soils may be increased by rotation with oats or rye
Atlas 46 a new barley: Resistant to powdery mildew and to scald
The influence of pruning on the germinability of pollen and the set of berries in Vitis vinifera