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File 2013 Crop Production Costs, Yields, and Returns for South-Central North Dakota for the Years 2008-2012
Crop production costs, yields, and returns for South-Central North Dakota for 2008 through 2012.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2013
File Crop Production Costs, Yields, and Returns for South-Central North Dakota for the Years 2009-2013
An analysis of crop production costs, yields, and returns for South-Central North Dakota from 2009 through 2013.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2014
File 2014 Pinto Bean Response to Row Spacing and Starter Fertilizer
Results of a study to examine pinto bean response to several plant establishment factors including row spacing and in-furrow (IF) starter fertilizer.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2014
File ECMAScript program 2015 Dry Bean Planting Dates
The CREC conducted field trials to explore if dry bean seed yield and quality can be positively impacted with early planting compared to the normal planting period (last 10 days of May through first week of June) or later.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2015
File 2015 Optimizing Fungicide Application Strategies for Management of Sclerotinia in Dry Edible Beans
The Carrington Research Extension Center initiated two new studies in 2015 with the goal of optimizing the use of fungicides for management of Sclerotinia stem rot (white mold) in dry edible beans. Fungicide application timing was assessed, and the use of drop nozzles was tested as a means for improving fungicide coverage.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2015
File Crop Production Costs, Yields, and Returns for South-Central North Dakota for the Years 2010-2014
The data for this study included pinto beans, corn, barley, soybeans, hard red spring wheat (HRSW), canola, and oil sunflowers.
Located in Documents / AgronomyRD / Docs2015
File 2012 Field Evaluation of Fungicides for Management of Anthracnose on Dry Edible (pinto) Beans - Carrington (summary)
Fungicides that contained azoxystrobin or pyraclostrobin active ingredients (Headline, Quadris, Quadris Opti, and Priaxor) provided good control of foliar anthracnose symptoms, but it was unclear whether any fungicides might provide satisfactory control of anthracnose related seed discoloration. Due to drought stress and high soil salinity at the site used for this trial, the yield response to using fungicides to control anthracnose could not be properly assessed.
Located in Documents / PlantPathologyRD / Docs2012
File 2012 Field Evaluation of Fungicides for Management of Sclerotinia on Dry Edible (pinto) Beans Planted to 15-inch Rows - Carrington (summary)
Under conditions of high disease pressure (susceptible variety, temperature and rainfall conducive to Sclerotinia, and narrow row spacing), Endura at 8 oz/ac provided excellent control of Sclerotinia. Proline at 5.7 fl oz/ac, ProPulse at 8.6 fl oz/ac, and Topsin at 20 fl oz/ac did not provide satisfactory disease control. A rate response was apparent as the application rate of Topsin increased from 20 to 30 to 40 fl oz/ac.
Located in Documents / PlantPathologyRD / Docs2012
File 2012 Field Evaluation of Fungicides for Management of Sclerotinia on Dry Edible (pinto) Beans Planted to 15-inch Rows - Carrington (technical report)
Under conditions of high disease pressure (susceptible variety, temperature and rainfall conducive to Sclerotinia, and narrow row spacing), Endura at 8 oz/ac provided excellent control of Sclerotinia. Proline at 5.7 fl oz/ac, ProPulse at 8.6 fl oz/ac, and Topsin at 20 fl oz/ac did not provide satisfactory disease control. A rate response was apparent as the application rate of Topsin increased from 20 to 30 to 40 fl oz/ac.
Located in Documents / PlantPathologyRD / Docs2012
File 2012 Field Evaluation of Fungicides for Management of Sclerotinia on Dry Edible (pinto) Beans Planted to 30-inch Rows - Carrington (technical report)
Endura (8 oz/ac), ProPulse (8.6 fl oz/ac), and Switch (14 oz/ac) applied as two sequential applications and Topsin (40 fl oz/ac) followed by Endura (8 oz/ac) significantly reduced Sclerotinia disease severity relative to the control. Due to late disease onset, little or no yield response was observed in any of the fungicide treatments.
Located in Documents / PlantPathologyRD / Docs2012
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