Abscission: Chemical control of shedding or dropping of plant parts
AuthorW. S. Stewart
Author AffiliationsI. S. Stewart is Associate Plant Physiologist in the Experiment Station, Riverside.
Hilgardia 2(9):6-15. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n09p6. September 1948.
The following report is a condensation of a paper presented before the 17th Annual Winter Meeting of the Western Society of Naturalists.
Stewart W. 1948. Abscission: Chemical control of shedding or dropping of plant parts. Hilgardia 2(9):6-15. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n09p6
Also in this issue:Farm tenancy: Practices changing in relationship between farm owner and tenant
Citrus pest control: Studies made of results from the addition of 2,4-D to oil sprays
Fertilization of celery: Adequate supply of nitrogen required for best yields
Alternate bearing of avocado: May be corrected eventually by one of two possible solutions to problem
Fruit-stem die-back: Reduction is extra benefit of application of 2,4-D to citrus for fruit drop control
Weed control: Effectiveness of soil treatment compared with contact sprays in rank growing crops
Control of rats and mice: Effectiveness requires continuous application of proven methods
Onion seed yields increased: By adequate supply of irrigation water
Wood pocket: May be result of virus or toxin in parent tree in certain strain of Lisbon lemon
Sulfa drugs tested: For control of coccidiosis, pullorum, typhoid and cholera in chickens
Aphid control on potatoes: Experimental plots near Arvin and Shafter used to test effectiveness of insecticides
Swine production: Development of bacon-type hog considered by California growers
A preliminary study of petroleum oil as an insecticide for citrus trees