Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 1,430 items for :

  • "herbicide" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Full access

Rodrigo Figueroa, Douglas Doohan, and John Cardina

for his support with herbicide applications and evaluations; Bert Bishop for his valuable guidance with statistical analysis; John Elliott for crop management, especially during frost control periods; and Cathy Herms and Joel Felix for reviewing this

Open access

Giovanni Antoniaci Caputo, Sandra Branham, and Matthew Cutulle

stages of crop growth can result in major yields losses resulting from the competition for nutrients, water, sunlight, and space. There are limited herbicide options available for Brassica growers ( Kemble, 2017 ). Controlling weeds PRE in turnips and

Full access

M.A. Czarnota

Growers and landscapers are often faced with weed problems in ornamentals that cannot be controlled with selective herbicides. In landscape situations, glyphosate is mainly used as a nonselective herbicide. However, researchers have reported that

Free access

Patrick E. McCullough, Ted Whitwell, Lambert B. McCarty, and Haibo Liu

poor shade tolerances, heavy thatch/mat accumulation, and disease susceptibility ( Bunnell et al., 2005 ; White, 1998 ; White et al., 2004 ). These cultivars are also sensitive to herbicides and plant growth regulators used for managing higher

Free access

Patrick E. McCullough and William Nutt

allow practitioners to replant areas following weed control with herbicides ( Beard, 1973 ). Cool-season grasses and winter annuals are often problematic weeds in bermudagrass during spring and early summer. Actively growing weeds may out

Free access

Christopher A. Proctor and Zachary J. Reicher

along sidewalks and drives, herbicide control of purslane may be necessary. Labels of many turfgrass herbicides list purslane as a weed species controlled, but limited published research is available on herbicide control of purslane in turf. Several

Open access

Michele R. Warmund, David H. Trinklein, Mark R. Ellersieck, and Reid J. Smeda

Auxin herbicides have been registered for postemergence control of broadleaf weeds in agricultural crops for more than 50 years ( Peterson et al., 2016 ). Since their initial development, different formulations of auxin herbicides, such as 2,4-D

Open access

Carl W. Coburn, Albert T. Adjesiwor, and Andrew R. Kniss

or hayfields that receive frequent mowing whereas plants growing in undisturbed areas may exhibit varying degrees of sexual and asexual reproduction. Herbicides are important tools for weed control in turfgrass and other areas and can be particularly

Free access

Jayesh B. Samtani, John B. Masiunas, and James E. Appleby

stressors such as adverse environments, air pollution, or pests ( Haugen et al., 2000 ). Haugen et al. (2000) and WDATCP (2003) proposed that insect feeding, environmental factors, or herbicide drift could cause leaf tatters. Our preliminary research

Full access

Bernard H. Zandstra, Sylvia Morse, Rodney V. Tocco, and Jarrod J. Morrice

( Centaurea maculosa ), and wild carrot ( Daucus carota ). Herbicide resistance in annual weeds is always a potential problem, and resistance to herbicides targeting photosystem II (PS II) has been confirmed for redroot pigweed ( Amaranthus retroflexus ) and