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North Dakota Dry Bean Variety Trial Results for 2014 and Selection Guide - A654
Dry edible beans have become a significant crop in eastern and east-central North Dakota during the past decade. Acreage for the past 15 years is shown in Table 1, with production by classes in Table 2. The 610,000 dry bean acres planted in 2009 reflect a decrease of 50,000 acres compared with 2008.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Dry Bean Variety Trial Results for 2013 and Selection Guide - 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. If the difference between two varieties exceeds the LSD value, it means that with 90 (0.10 level) percent probability, the higher-yielding variety has a significant yield advantage. If the difference between two varieties is less than the LSD value, then the variety yields are considered similar. The abbreviation NS is used to indicate no significant difference for that trait among any of the varieties. The CV is a measure of variability in the trial. The CV stands for coefficient of variation and is expressed as a percentage. Large CVs mean a large amount of variation that could not be attributed to differences in the varieties.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Dry Pea Performance Testing 2015 - A1469-15
The North Dakota Pea Variety Trial Results provide producers with data on Field Pea performance throughout the state and gives information about yield and other information needed for accurate selection of Dry Pea Varieties for agricultural production in ND.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Dry Pea Performance Testing 2016 - A1469-16
The North Dakota Pea Variety Trial Results provide producers with data on Field Pea performance throughout the state and gives information about yield and other information needed for accurate selection of Dry Pea Varieties for agricultural production in ND.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Dry Pea Variety Trial Results for 2014 and Selection Guide - A1469-14
Dry pea (Pisum sativum L.), native to southwest Asia, was among the first crops brought under cultivation by man. The largest acreages of dry pea in the United States are in North Dakota, Idaho, Oregon and Washington. As a cool-season legume crop, it fits well into small-grain rotations. The green- and yellow-seeded varieties are used for human consumption. Dry peas also are used as protein concentrates for livestock and pigeon feeds. In North Dakota, pea yields generally are similar to or exceed spring wheat yield. Peas also can be used as a forage crop for hay, pasture or silage.
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North Dakota Dry Pea Variety Trial Results for 2013 and Selection Guide - A1469
Field pea fits well into small-grain rotations. The green- and yellow-seeded varieties are used for human consumption as dry split 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. Field pea stems grow to a length of 33 to 36 inches, and the plant reaches maximum height at the early pod fill stage. A cool growing season (a mean temperature of 55 to 65 degrees) is necessary for optimum pea yields. Hot weather during flowering may result in a reduced seed set.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Durum Wheat Variety Trial Results for 2014 and Selection Guide - A1067-14
This publication provides data on the performance of durum wheat varieties from trials conducted throughout ND. It is intended to be a resource to be used by farmers in selecting varieties that can perform well in their own farms.
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North Dakota Durum Wheat Variety Trial Results for 2015 and Selection Guide - A1067-15
This publication contains the results from multiple locations of the performance adapted varieties of durum.
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North Dakota Durum Wheat Variety Trial Results for 2016 and Selection Guide - A1067-16
This publication contains the results from multiple locations of the performance adapted varieties of durum.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
North Dakota Durum Wheat Variety Trial Results for 2013 and Selection Guide - A1067-13
Durum was planted on 795,000 acres in North Dakota in 2013, down from the 1.4 million acres planted in 2012. Average yield is estimated at 38 bushels per acre, up from the yield of 32 bushels per acre recorded last year.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
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