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Publications

A list of current publications from NDSU Extension Service.

The materials on this site are organized by topic. Use the menu to browse for materials related to the listed topics. You'll find the most recent materials at the top of each list.

The educational materials listed here have been through a thorough review process and are available in hard copy from the Distribution Center unless marked otherwise. Most are free in PDF format. Some are for sale only. Click here to order NDSU Extension Service curricula and other items for sale through MarketPlace.

Latest NDSU Extension Publications

ND Dry Pea Performance Testing 2010

North Dakota Dry Pea Performance Testing 2010 - A1469-2010

Field pea fits well into small-grain rotations. The green- and yellow-seeded varieties are used for human consumption as dry split field peas. Field peas also are used as protein concentrates for livestock and pigeon feeds. In North Dakota, pea yields are similar to hard red spring wheat yields.

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ND Dry Bean Performance Testing 2010

North Dakota Dry Bean Performance Testing 2010 - A654

The agronomic data presented in this publication are from replicated research plots using experimental designs that enable the use of statistical analysis. The LSD (least significant difference) numbers beneath the columns in tables are derived from the statistical analyses and only apply to the numbers in the column in which they appear

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ND and SD Hybrid Sunflower Performance Testing 2010

North Dakota and South Dakota Hybrid Sunflower Performance Testing 2010 - A652

In North Dakota, an estimated 862,000 acres of sunflowers were harvested in 2010. This was a decrease of 6,000 acres compared with 2009.

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ND Soybean Performance Testing 2010

North Dakota Soybean Performance Testing 2010 - A843

Soybean variety selection should be based on maturity, yield, seed quality, lodging, iron-deficiency chlorosis tolerance and disease reaction. Later-maturing varieties tend to yield more than early maturing varieties when evaluated at the same location. After determining a suitable maturity for the farm, comparing yields of varieties that are of similar maturity is important. Although late maturity increases yield potential, later-maturing cultivars are more risky to grow than earlier-maturing varieties because an early fall frost may kill a late-maturing variety before the beans have completely filled in the pods, which will reduce yield greatly.

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