Control de Malezas

Todo relacionado al control de malezas

Peanut Weed Management

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Autores: 
David Jordan
Editora: 
NC Coorporative Extension
Año: 
2018

Crop and Weed Response to Diuron in the Rain Forest Zone of Ghana

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Autores: 
S. Konlan
Autores: 
K. Opoku-Ameyaw
Autores: 
F.K. Oppong
Autores: 
J. Ackornoh
Autores: 
R. Dorgbadji
Editora: 
Asian Journal of Agricultural Research
Año: 
2016

Evaluation and Screening of Glyphosate and Paraquat Herbicides after Emergence in Cotton

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Autores: 
Raheel Atif Hameed
Autores: 
Shazia Ajum
Autores: 
Muhammad Naveed Afzal
Editora: 
American-Eurasian Journal for Agricultural & Environmental Science
Año: 
2017

Effect of Different Weed Management Practices on Growth, Yield and Yield Components of Faba Bean (Vicia faba L.) In Bale Highland Conditions, Southeastern Ethiopia

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Autores: 
Kissi Wakweya
Autores: 
Reta Dargie
Editora: 
American-Eurasian Journal for Agricultural & Environmental Science
Año: 
2017

Evaluation of Yield, Yield Components and Nitrate Leaching in Soybean Affected By Different Types of Fertilizers and Weed Interference

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Autores: 
Javad Mahmudi
Autores: 
Mohammad Galavi
Autores: 
Mahdi Dahmardeh
Autores: 
Mahmood Ramroudi
Editora: 
American-Eurasian Journal for Agricultural & Environmental Science
Año: 
2018

Glyphosate-Resistant Common Ragweed Control in Corn with Postemergence Herbicides

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Autores: 
Nader Soltani
Autores: 
Lynette R. Brown
Autores: 
Peter H. Sikkema
Editora: 
Agricultural Sciences
Año: 
2018

Winter Annual Cover Crops

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Winter annual cover crops have been used in rotation with summer crops for many years in North Carolina, but now there are some interesting new applications of this practice. Early experiments date from the 1940s and show several important benefits of planting winter annual cover crops, chief among them erosion control, addition of nitrogen (N) to the soil for use by a subsequent crop, removal of N from the soil to prevent nutrient loading, buildup of soil organic matter, and buildup of residue that acts as a mulch for water conservation or retention.

Autores: 
Carl Crozier
Autores: 
Greg Hoyt
Autores: 
Michael Wagger
Editora: 
NC Coorporative Extension
Año: 
2014

Are You Weeding Frequently Enough to Prevent Weeds From Spreading?

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Many of the most common weeds of container nurseries flower and produce seeds within 30 days. Our research suggests that you should be removing emerged weeds every 2 to 3 weeks. This prevents rapid population growth and spread, and can reduce hand weeding labor labor costs by around 40%. For more information on reducing your weed control costs check out the information on Cost Effective Weed Control in Container Nurseries.

Autores: 
Joe Neal
Editora: 
NC Coorporative Extension
Año: 
2018

Habilidade competitiva de trigo em convivência com biótipos de Raphanus raphanistrum L. resistente e suscetível aos herbicidas inibidores de ALS

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Autores: 
Mauro Antônio Rizzardi
Autores: 
Leandro Oliveira da Costa
Editora: 
Ciência e Agrotecnologia
Año: 
2015

Basagran T/O (bentazon)

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Postemergence control of seedling broadleaf weeds, yellow nutsedge and annual sedges in warm- and cool-season turf, nonbearing fruit or nut trees, and selected field-grown ornamental trees, shrubs, and groundcovers.

Annual sedges, mallow, purslane, smartweed, velvetleaf, wild buckwheat, wild mustard, Canada thistle, yellow nutsedge, and young seedling dayflower. Control of spring-germinating horseweed has also been observed, but fall-germinating horseweed was not controlled.

Autores: 
Joe Neal
Editora: 
NC Coorporative Extension
Año: 
2018
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