Response of Irish Potato (Solanum tuberosum) to the Application of Potassium at Acidic Soils of Chencha, Southern Ethiopia
This technical bulletin contains information for potato production, training, and research. Although the information is directed at an intermediate professional level, it can be easily adapted for communication with farmers.
Study of this bulletin enables you to:
Este manual está dividido en los siguientes siete capítulos:
Capitulo 1. Botánica y morfología de la papa.
Capítulo 2. Calidad de papa semilla, estados fisiológicos del tubérculo y técnica de prebrotado.
Capítulo 3. Preparación de suelo.
Capítulo 4. Fertilización del cultivo de la papa.
El presente boletín recopila en parte los contenidos entregados en el curso de capacitación para los equipos técnicos del Convenio Tranapuente, el curso de formación de monitores y de los talleres de capacitación en producción de papa a los agricultores del territorio Araucania costera.
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.
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.
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.