Microelements in citrus: Spectrograph reveals presence and amounts of nickel and other trace elements in orange seedlings
AuthorA. P. Vanselow
Author AffiliationsA. P. Vanselow is Associate Chemist, University of California College of Agriculture, Riverside.
Hilgardia 6(1):5-14. DOI:10.3733/ca.v006n01p5. January 1952.
Spectrographic methods revealed that nickel is extremely toxic to citrus plants.
Vanselow A. 1952. Microelements in citrus: Spectrograph reveals presence and amounts of nickel and other trace elements in orange seedlings. Hilgardia 6(1):5-14. DOI:10.3733/ca.v006n01p5
Also in this issue:The digestibility of bur clover as affected by exposure to sunlight and rain
Lemons and lemon products: New trends in market development of fresh and processed uses of lemons face the industry
Virus diseases of orchids: Symptoms, spread, host range, distribution, and control practices determined by experimental transmissions
Chemical weed control: Soil sterilants and translocated herbicides have their advantages and problems according to their special uses
Asparagus plant breeding: A commercially desirable new strain can be developed only after a minimum of eight to ten years of testing
Tomato insect control program: All-season program outlined for northern California as protection against the most important tomato pests
Verticillium wilt and black root rot of strawberry: Progress toward control made by soil fumigation with CWP-55 in split treatments of a combined dosage of 30 gallons per acre
Soft brown scale on citrus: Abnormal increase of scale population in groves treated with parathion investigated in survey
Spray chemical concentrations: Recommendations for bulk, semi consent rate, concentrate methods of spray application on deciduous fruit trees
The effect of leaching on the nutritive value of forage plants