Effects of oil sprays for controlling pacific mite on grapevines
AuthorsE. M. Stafford
J. E. Dibble
C. D. Lynn
W. B. Hewitt
Authors AffiliationsEugene M. Stafford is Professor and Entomologist, Department of Entomology, University of California, Davis; J. E. Dibble is Extension Entomologist, U. C., Berkeley; C. D. Lynn is Farm Advisor, Fresno County; W. B. Hewitt is Professor and Plant Pathologist, Department of Plant Pathology, U.C., Davis.
Hilgardia 22(5):2-3. DOI:10.3733/ca.v022n05p2. May 1968.
Results of test plot research, along with commercial application experience, indicate that the use of oil sprays to control Pacific mite on grapes is promising. However, more information is needed on the causes and conditions resulting in plant injury before the use of oil sprays on grapevines can be recommended.
Also in this issue:Alternate-furrow irrigation for San Joaquin Valley Cotton
Pruning methods for bearing sweet cherry trees
Morning glory control in vineyards …with two new soil-residual herbicides: Dichlobenil and chlorthiamid
Weed control in cole crops
Determining cantaloupe sizes by volume: Weight relationships
Sequoia… University of California centennial strawberry variety
Inheritance of some seed-coat colors and patterns in lima beans