Gibberellin on flower crops: Studies made of response of some commercially grown flowers to applications of plant growth regulating chemical compound
AuthorsHarry C. Kohl
Anton M. Kofranek
Authors AffiliationsHarry C. Kohl, Jr., is Assistant Professor of Floriculture, University of California, Los Angeles; Anton M. Kofranek is Assistant Professor of Floriculture, University of California, Los Angeles.
Hilgardia 11(5):9-9. DOI:10.3733/ca.v011n05p9. May 1957.
Plants vary in response to applications of gibberellins—plant growth regulating compounds—according to species, from great stem elongation or rapid flowering to no detectable reaction.
Also in this issue:Frozen strawberries: Study indicates efficiency of mechanical crate dumping in most processing plants
Strawberry fertilizer trial: Tests in new strawberry planting on old potassium deficient apricot land indicated no response to potash or phosphate
Cantaloupe crown blight study: Observations reveal disease to be severe on all commercial varieties of spring harvested cantaloupes in desert regions
Lettuce root aphid: Value of a preplanting soil treatment with parathion proven by tests in 1956
Walnut aphid control: Comparative study of control treatments made during heavy infestations in 1956
Rooting cuttings under mist: Leafy softwood cuttings of paradox walnut hybrids rooted successfully in mist propagation tests during summer of 1956
Improved pastures: Both sheep production and forage yield increased by range improvement
Swine feeding tests: Supplemented cooked garbage tested in feeding trials in Los Angeles County
The development of resistance to hydrocyanic acid in certain scale insects
The stupefaction of red scale, Aonidiella aurantii, by hydrocyanic acid