Root regeneration by seedlings: Ability of ponderosa pine seedling to regenerate root system rapidly after transplanting is important factor in survival
AuthorsEdward C. Stone
Gilbert H. Schubert
Authors AffiliationsEdward C. Stone is Associate Professor of Forestry, University of California, Berkeley; Gilbert H. Schubert is Research Forester of the California Forest and Range Experiment Station, U. S. Forest Service, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 13(2):12-12. DOI:10.3733/ca.v013n02p12. February 1959.
Erratic results obtained in organized ponderosa pine planting programs– some successful, more not successful– emphasized the need for reliable planting systems applicable to California conditions.
Also in this issue:The rural-urban fringe problem: Common characteristic of areas of rural-urban transitions is disorganization of economic, political, and social processes
Sorptive dusts on cockroaches: Easily applied compounds harmless to animals and humans effectively control cockroaches and other household pests
Iron deficiency of rice: Crop failures in localized areas within productive fields corrected in tests conducted in Glenn and Colusa counties
Manganese in brussels sprouts: Lime applied to acid soil corrected incidence of manganese toxicity of Brussels sprouts in field tests near Pescadero
Micronutrient concentrations: Effects of soil applications of phosphate, potash, dolomite on micronutrient concentrations in Valencia orange leaves
Studies on strawberry quality: High temperatures that may occur in harvesting and handling of strawberries influence the rate of fruit deterioration
Mealybug on apricot: Old pest of grapes and pears is causing new control problem for apricot growers
Weed control in shasta daisy: Costly hand weeding of commercial flower crop reduced in successful field tests with neburon in Santa Barbara County
Factors affecting the total soluble solids, reducing sugars, and sucrose in watermelons
Variation in solids of the juice from different regions in melon fruits