Sulfur dioxide injury on citrus: Riverside tests show orange trees to be resistant to plantdamaging air pollutant at known atmospheric concentrations
AuthorsEllis F. Darley
John T. Middleton
J. B. Kendrick
Authors AffiliationsEllis F. Darley is Associate Plant Pathologist, University of California, Riverside; John T. Middleton is Plant Pathologist, University of California, Riverside; J. B. Kendrick, Jr., is Associate Plant Pathologist, University of California, Riverside.
Hilgardia 10(1):9-9. DOI:10.3733/ca.v010n01p9. January 1956.
Concentrations of sulfur dioxide—an important plant-damaging constituent of the atmosphere—vary from 0.01 part per million—ppm—to 0.24 ppm, and average about 0.06 ppm in the south coastal plain of California.
Also in this issue:Experiments in the control of Rhizoctonia damping-off of citrus seedlings
Pear packing plant economies: Study shows possible variations in plant organization and operation offer potential reductions in inplant packing costs
Irrigation pumping plant costs: Capacity of well, design and power of pumping plant must be engineered to fit water needs of crop for operating economy
Three new hybrid tomatoes: Crosses between male-sterile and fertile varieties prove superior for quality and early yield of market tomatoes
Flare-up of oriental fruit moth: Costly outbreak of pest of peach orchards in 1954 resulted in co-operative research in 1955 to develop control program
Powdery mildew on peach trees: Comparative effectiveness of sulfur and other chemicals for control of peach powdery mildew in tests near Linden
Citrus replant seedling tests: Trifoliate orange rootstock shows better growth in old citrus soil than other seedlings included in replant problem study
Filbertworm Injury to Walnuts
Mechanized Cucumber Picking
Manure as Source of Nitrogen
Inheritance of resistance to bunt, Tilletia tritici, in hybrids of Turkey wheats C. I. 1558B and C. I. 2578