Avocado root rot: Two-phase series of experiments to determine control methods
AuthorsGeorge A. Zentmyer
L. J. Klotz
Authors AffiliationsGeorge A. Zentmyer is Assistant Plant Pathologist, Citrus Experiment Station, Riverside; L. J. Klotz is Professor of Plant Pathology and Plant Pathologist in the Citrus Experiment Station, Riverside.
Hilgardia 2(6):7-7. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n06p7. June 1948.
Avocado root rot occurs primarily on soils that tend to stay wet for varying periods, and is a disease with which the soil-inhabiting cinnamon fungus—Phytophthora cinnamoni—is usually associated.
Also in this issue:California Clingstone peaches: Economic status, 1948
Effect of potash on oranges: Studies on deficiency and excess in relation to tree growth, composition and fruit quality
Studies on dehydration of figs: Reduction in yeast count achieved is considered advantage for this type of drying
Low volume spraying: Of deciduous fruit trees successful with air carrier speed sprayers
Irrigation practices: Efficiency of different systems determined by various factors
Suggestions for vineyard fertiliization: Test plots recommended to determine most efficient fertilization proggram
Black-end of pear: Problem is subject of extensive field and laboratory studies
Two new table-wine grapes: Promising in combining high productivity and wine quality
Citrus red mite: New chemical gives promising results in control experiments
PE in poultry: Variety of factors found to affect control of avian pneumoencephalitis
Sweet root orange trees: Symptomless hosts of the quick decline virus
Some factors affecting the irrigation requirements of deciduous orchards