The California-Arizona lemon cycle continues
AuthorsHoy F. Carman
Richard D. Green
Authors AffiliationsHoy F. Carman is Professor, Department of Agricultural Economics, University of California, Davis; Richard D. Green is Professor, Department of Agricultural Economics, University of California, Davis; William Kinney is Project Economist, Dames & Moore, San Francisco.
Hilgardia 41(5):9-10. DOI:10.3733/ca.v041n05p9. May 1987.
PDF of full article, Cite this article
AbstractProjections of the lemon cycle indicate that average total revenue per acre in 1998–99 will drop to the same level seen in 1984–85, if growers continue to respond as they have in the past.
Carman H, Green R, Kinney W. 1987. The California-Arizona lemon cycle continues. Hilgardia 41(5):9-10. DOI:10.3733/ca.v041n05p9
Also in this issue:The UC Agricultural Issues Center
Control of stink bugs in tomatoes
Control of Oriental fruit moth by mating disruption
Fungicides for leafspot control on strawberry
Manger misting improves dairy cows' appetite
Selenium enhances lamb gains on sulfur-fertilized pastures
Testing to predict tomato harvest worker performance
Groundwater flows to the San Joaquin River
Correcting potassium deficiency in prune trees is profitable
Resistance of the little house fly to insecticides on poultry facilities
Studies on Diplodia and Diplodia-like fungi: IV. Effects of pH, temperature, light, and vitamins on certain taxonomic characters
Studies on Diplodia and Diplodia-like fungi: V. Effects of carbon:nitrogen ratio on growth, pycnidia, and pycnidiospore formation
Studies on Diplodia and Diplodia-like fungi: VI. Effects of natural substrates on variability in taxonomic characters