Plant diseases: Restrictive effect of California climate on vegetables, grains, and flowers
AuthorsKenneth F. Baker
William C. Snyder
Authors AffiliationsKenneth F. Baker is Professor of Plant Pathology, University of California College' of Agriculture, Los Angeles; William C. Snyder is Professor of Plant Pathology, University of California College of Agriculture, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 4(8):3-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v004n08p3. August 1950.
The semi-arid California climate is an effective ally in eliminating or restricting many crop diseases.
Baker K, Snyder W. 1950. Plant diseases: Restrictive effect of California climate on vegetables, grains, and flowers. Hilgardia 4(8):3-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v004n08p3
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Southern California walnut pests: Control program based on latest insecticides tests outlined for orchards in southern part of state
Orangeworms on avocados: Orange tortrix feeds on bark, flowers, and buds or on shoots of immature trees
Nematodes on citrus: Soil fumigation and resistant citrus varieties promising as controls
Alfalfa seed harvesting: Field studies of harvesting equipment and methods suggest means of improving seed germination
Ant control program: Modern insecticides correctly applied achieve indoor and outdoor control
Family avocado orchards: Size depends upon yield, costs of production, returns, and family income needed
An experimental study of tests for the detection of carriers of Bacterium pullorum