Chemical weed control equipment: Pumps, power, tanks, booms, and nozzles must fit crop requirements for best results
AuthorNorman B. Akesson
Author AffiliationsNorman B. Akesson is Instructor in Agricultural Engineering and Junior Agricultural Engineer in the Experiment Station, Davis.
Hilgardia 2(7):7-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n07p7. July 1948.
Chemical weed control is becoming common practice in California and many different types of equipment are on the market.
Akesson N. 1948. Chemical weed control equipment: Pumps, power, tanks, booms, and nozzles must fit crop requirements for best results. Hilgardia 2(7):7-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n07p7
Also in this issue:Walnut situation and outlook: As of April, 1948
Wedgeleaf ceanothus, range brush: Increase studied and control method recommended
Codling moth on walnuts: Southern California studies of varying methods of DDT application
Washington navels: 2,4-D water sprays to reduce preharvest drop of oranges
Good range management: Practices are especially important to stockmen during years of deficient rainfall
New seedless table grapes: Perlette and Delight, two new early maturing varieties
Freestone peaches: Successfully dried when dehydrated according to recommended practice
Caterpillars on tomatoes: Recognition of the kind is the first requirement in control program
Sulfur house operation: Simple procedure requires good materials and exacting care
Salt water in wells: Intrusion into water wells limited to certain areas
Dry bark of lemons prevalent: In coastal areas on various rootstocks and found to extend inland
California blackeye 5: State's third most important dry bean being improved for wilt resistance
Red scale on citrus: Use of DDT for control studied
Etiology and transmission of endosepsis (internal rot) of the fruit of the fig