Goleta tests probe effects on lemon production by accumulated soil nitrogen
AuthorsO. C. Taylor
P. F. Pratt
Authors AffiliationsO. C. Taylor is Assistant Horticulturist, University of California, Riverside; P. F. Pratt is Associate Soil Chemist, University of California, Riverside; George Goodall is Farm Advisor, Santa Barbara County, California.
Hilgardia 14(5):8-8. DOI:10.3733/ca.v014n05p8. May 1960.
Nitrogen is a necessary element in the production of fruit but there is considerable confusion as to the most economical amounts to use and the most satisfactory timing of the applications.
Also in this issue:Economic aspects of fertilizing high value crops in California fields
Soil properties and citrus production affected by management practices
Disinfestation of planting sites may improve growth of Navel orange trees on Troyer citrange rootstock
Influence of extractives on seasoning stain of redwood lumber
Responses of rice to photoperiod
Nematode-free garlic planting stock
Fly control on a mushroom farm in southern California
Decline of redwood trees
Chemical changes in processed foods
Lygus bug damage to table beet seed
True plant bugs on stone fruits
Nematodes attacking cotton
Trees required in life cycle of certain root aphids
Weed control in sweet pea seed crop at Lompoc
Relation between auction prices and supplies of California fresh Bartlett pears