Gypsum in irrigation: Effective use governed by application and ratio of salts in the water
AuthorL. D. Doneen
Author AffiliationsL. D. Doneen is Associate Irrigation Agronomist in the Experiment Station, Davis.
Hilgardia 3(1):13-13. DOI:10.3733/ca.v003n01p13. January 1949.
Certain types of irrigation water may be harmful eventually to plant growth.
Doneen L. 1949. Gypsum in irrigation: Effective use governed by application and ratio of salts in the water. Hilgardia 3(1):13-13. DOI:10.3733/ca.v003n01p13
Also in this issue:The oxidation of sulfur in alkali soil and its effect on the replaceable bases
Farmer's share of food dollar: Currently higher than long-range average of 43 cents
Small farm homes: Problems of part-time suburban farmers with full-time city jobs
Bartlett pears: The possibilities of 2,4-D sprays in controlling preharvest drop
Range brush problems: Twelve recommendations for the study of range land utilization
Dairy cattle: Inheritance of growth, reproduction and milk production characteristics
Brucellosis control: Vaccination of dairy and beef calves proves promising in experiments
Root-lesion nematodes: Resistant rootstocks most promising method of control
Nucellar seedlings: May permit development of disease-free citrus varieties
Soil bacteria: Useful in studying processes of organic matter formation and decomposition
Weeds in flax: Chemical control of grasses and broad-leafed weeds in Imperial County
Redwood boards: Durability studied in 12-year test of decay-resistance and weathering