Tree fruit cuttings propagated: Vegetative propagation of softwood cuttings of certain tree fruit rootstocks achieved by chemical and mist treatments
AuthorsH. T. Hartmann
C. J. Hansen
Authors AffiliationsH. T. Hartmann is Associate Professor of Pomology, University of California, Davis; C. J. Hansen is Professor of Pomology, University of California, Davis.
Hilgardia 11(7):3-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v011n07p3. July 1957.
Tree fruits are usually propagated by budding or grafting on seedling root-stocks but such seedlings tend to show more or less variability in many characteristics, including resistance to nematodes and diseases.
Also in this issue:Casing frozen strawberries: Automatic carton-casing and case sealing equipment effects substantial savings in fruit and vegetable freezing plants
Weeds in drained rice fields: Early application of herbicides by air and by ground rig controlled weeds in drained rice fields in tests in 1956
Milled rice yields: Tests show yield and quality affected by drying-air temperature and humidity
Fertilizer placement for rice: Ammonium-form nitrogen drilled into seedbed before flooding increased rice yields 25% to 50% in placement experiments
Artichoke plume moth control: Experiments and field practices during 1949–1957 show value of properly timed parathion treatments and good sanitation
Artichoke production: Costs and returns to growers studied in survey conducted at Half Moon Bay
Imported parasites established: Natural enemies of the spotted alfalfa aphid brought from the Middle East in 1955–56 now established in California
Navel orangeworm: Summer infestations of codling moth on walnuts favorable to navel orangeworm
Effect of oil spray on lemons: Juice quality and yield were not affected by pest control sprays in tests made in two southern California orchards
Effect of storage on leaching of minerals and nitrogen from asparagus and peas during cooking
Buffering action of nonacid vegetables