Asparagus

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Promising EU export markets for fresh vegetables

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Authors: 
Piet Schotel
Publisher: 
CBI
Year: 
2,011

Florida Plant Disease Management Guide: Chemical Control Guide for Diseases of Vegetables, Revision No. 21

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This publication is a guide to lawful use of sprayable chemicals intended for control of plant diseases affecting vegetables grown in Florida. For each crop, products are listed by FRAC code in alphabetical order to help differentiate products based on their active ingredient(s) and their specific mode of action(s).

Authors: 
Gary Vallad
Authors: 
Ken Pernezny
Authors: 
Natalia Peres
Authors: 
Richard Raid
Authors: 
Pam Roberts
Authors: 
Shouan Zhang
Publisher: 
University of Florida, IFAS
Year: 
2,010

Control etológico de huevos de Spodoptera eridania (Stoll) y S. ochrea (Hampson), y adultos de otras especies (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae), en el cultivo de espárrago (Asparagus officinalis Linnaeus), en La Libertad, Perú

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Authors: 
Jorge Castillo-Valiente
Authors: 
Carlos Castillo-Oliva
Publisher: 
Revista Peruana de Entomología
Year: 
2,004

Growing vegetables for home and market

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Authors: 
Mike Nichols
Authors: 
Martin Hilmi
Publisher: 
FAO
Year: 
2,009

Manual de cultivos para la Huerta Orgánica Familiar

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En el presente Manual se plantea una recopilación de los principales cultivos hortícolas que pueden desarrollarse en una huerta familiar, desde la teoría y con la práctica, a través de una metodología descriptiva basada en cuatro puntos:

Authors: 
Enrique David Goites
Publisher: 
Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria INTA
Year: 
2,008

Commercial Vegetable Production in Wisconsin

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Content:

Authors: 
A.J. Bussan
Authors: 
J.B. Colquhoun
Authors: 
E.M. Cullen
Authors: 
V.M. Davis
Authors: 
A.J. Gevens
Authors: 
R.L. Groves
Authors: 
D.J. Helder
Authors: 
M.D. Ruark
Publisher: 
University of Wisconsin Extension
Year: 
2,012

Irrigation for Fruit and Vegetable Production

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Precipitation in Pennsylvania averages about 37 inches each year. About 13 inches of this precipitation runs off land into streams, while 24 inches infiltrates into the soil, where it can be used by crops. The 24 inches of precipitation usually is sufficient for growing many agronomic and some horticultural crops. However, irrigation often is necessary because of the uneven distribution of precipitation throughout the year, especially during critical growth periods.

Authors: 
William J. Lamont
Authors: 
Jayson K. Harper
Authors: 
Albert R. Jarrett
Authors: 
Michael D. Orzolek
Authors: 
Robert M. Crassweller
Authors: 
Kathleen Demchak
Authors: 
George L. Greaser
Publisher: 
Pennsylvania State University
Year: 
2,001

Vegetable Crop Handbook for Southeastern United States - 2012

4.833335
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The purpose of this book is to provide the best and most up-to-date information available for commercial vegetable growers in the southeastern US: Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Texas, Tennessee, South Carolina and Virginia. These recommendations are suggested guidelines for production in the above states. Factors such as markets, weather, and location may warrant modifications and/or different practices or planting dates not specifically mentioned in this book.
Content:

Authors: 
Researchers from the followings institutions
Authors: 
Auburn University
Authors: 
Clemson University
Authors: 
Louisiana State University
Authors: 
Mississippi State University
Authors: 
North Carolina State University
Authors: 
Oklahoma State University
Authors: 
Texas A&M System
Authors: 
University of Florida
Authors: 
University of Georgia
Authors: 
University of Kentucky
Authors: 
University of Tennessee
Authors: 
Virgina Tech
Publisher: 
Fruit & Vegetable Growers Associations from Alabama, Mississippi, North Carolina, and South Carolina
Year: 
2,012

Vegetables 2011 Summary

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Authors: 
USDA, National Agricultural Statistics Service
Publisher: 
USDA, National Agricultural Statistics Service
Year: 
2,012

Vegetables and Melons Outlook - December 2011

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Fresh vegetables: Assuming no repeat of the December freezes of a year earlier, the outlook for fresh vegetables this winter indicates greatly improved supplies and much lower prices. At the same time, demand is expected to continue to slowly improve as consumers cautiously return to away-from-home meals. Assuming no freeze damage this winter, the seasonal price outlook strongly favors prices that are well below those of the freeze-affected highs of a year earlier.

Authors: 
Gary Lucier
Authors: 
Lewrene Glaser
Authors: 
Suzanne Thornsbury
Authors: 
Alberto Jerardo
Publisher: 
USDA Economic Research Service
Year: 
2,011
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