Yield of broccoli strains: Investigations on the influence of summer planting dates on yield of four strains of broccoli
AuthorsJ. E. Knott
G. C. Hanna
Authors AffiliationsJ. E. Knott is Professor of Truck Crops and Plant Physiologist in the Experiment Station, Davis; G. C. Hanna is Lecturer in Truck Crops and Associate Olericulturist in the Experiment Station, Davis.
Hilgardia 3(10):10-12. DOI:10.3733/ca.v003n10p10. October 1949.
Broccoli quality is best if the flower-bud clusters reach market maturity in cool weather, although the early growth may take place at high temperatures.
Knott J, Hanna G. 1949. Yield of broccoli strains: Investigations on the influence of summer planting dates on yield of four strains of broccoli. Hilgardia 3(10):10-12. DOI:10.3733/ca.v003n10p10
Also in this issue:Poultry marketing and pricing: In the Los Angeles area affected by absence of central market and lack of definitions of classes and grades
Isotopes in veterinary medicine: Progress in basic atomic energy research suggests similar advances in veterinary medicine
Pathogenic fungi: Disease-causing parasitical plants may overcome resistance of host plant developed by genetic means
Swine brucellosis: Coöperative investigation by state and university indicates feasibility of eradication program
Irrigated pasture usage: Study records show dairymen can improve profits through better use of pasture
Prepackaged products: Maintenance of high quality important factor in marketng fresh fruits and vegetables
Investigations on variati: Possibilities for the development of a hybrid carrot with root size uniformity under study
On of carrot root sizes: Studies made of spacing and seed germination to determine possible cause of size variation
Swine values: Body types and carcasses studied for development of a better hog
Nitrogen for orange trees: Experiments on the use of urea applied to the foliage as a source of nitrogen now under study
Crooked toes: Poultry defect may be hereditary nutritional or managemental in type
Transmission of tomato yellows, or curly top of the sugar beet, by Eutettix tenellus (Baker)