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Thursday, May 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station found in the catalog.

Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station

David E. Stephens

Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station

by David E. Stephens

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  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Oregon State System of Higher Education, Agricultural Experiment Station in Corvallis .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Wheat -- Oregon -- Water requirements.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby David E. Stephens, Merrill M. Oveson, George A. Mitchell.
    SeriesStation technical bulletin / Oregon State College, Agricultural Experiment Station -- 1., Station technical bulletin (Oregon State College. Agricultural Experiment Station) -- 1.
    ContributionsOveson, M. M. 1900-, Mitchell, George A., Sherman Branch Experiment Station.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination26 p. :
    Number of Pages26
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16090989M

    COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Frequently Asked Questions How do I report food safety concerns? Contact North Central Public Health District by phone at () or () after hours, by email at [email protected], or by visiting their office or mailing your complaint to North Central Public Health District, E. 7th Street, The Dalles, OR How do I Continued.

    The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community. [Urbana, Ill.]:Agricultural Experiment Station, College of Agriculture, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign,[] Soil moisture Water requirements Wheat. Stress. The PI is a measure of the productivity of other locations in relation to the Sherman Branch Experiment Station, using water-use-efficiency (WUE) as the basis of comparison. The field simulation of five fallow-crop precipitation patterns demonstrated that the maximum grain yield response occurred at 40 kg N (soil + fertilizer)/metric ton.

    Estimating Water Requirements of Hard Red Spring Wheat for Final Irrigations 5 per Haun development stage is essentially constant from the eight-leaf unfolding through kernel hard stages, stages 7 to That is, on average, from stage 7 through st hard red spring wheat will use about inches of water per Haun stage of development. Dryland pastures for the great plains / ([Laramie, Wyo.]: University of Wyoming, Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, ), by O. K. Barnes, A. L. Nelson, and Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) Agriculture and irrigation.


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Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station by David E. Stephens Download PDF EPUB FB2

Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station (Station technical bulletin / Oregon State College, Agricultural Experiment Station) [David E Stephens] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

especially those dealing with the yield and water requirement of wheat when Water Requirement of Wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station* DAVID E. STEPHENS MERRILL M. OVESON GEORGE A.

MITCHELLt INTRODUCTION W HEAT is the major crop on the dry lands of the Columbia River Basin. The wheat yields in this area fluctuate considerably from year to year.

Technical Report Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station Public Deposited. Analytics × Add to Sherman Branch Experiment Station; Abstract: Published March Facts and recommendations in this publication may no longer be by: 4.

Abstract. Published March Facts and recommendations in this publication may no longer be valid. Please look for up-to-date information in the OSU Extension. Buy Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station (Station technical bulletin / Oregon State College, Agricultural Experiment Station) by David E Stephens (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : David E Stephens. Water requirement of wheat at the Sherman Branch Experiment Station. Water requirements of grain crops as modified by fertilizer use.

Water use and soil water depletion by dryland winter wheat as affected by nitrogen fertilization. Weather and technology in the production of wheat in the United States. The range of optimal BF applications was 36 to 31 kg/ha, from the best to the worst cost price scenarios.

These amounts are comparable to those commonly applied to fallow fields by farmers in the neighborhood of the Sherman Branch Experiment by: 8. The Sherman County Branch Experiment Station at Moro, OR, was established in under the administration of Oregon Agricultural College to conduct research on crop improvement, crop rotations, cultivar development, and tillage for the WW‐SF system.

Water Requirement of Wheat Crop in Pakistan Ghazala Naheed1, Arif Mahmood1 Abstract Pakistan is an agriculture country and wheat is staple food of this region. Wheat is a Rabi crop and sown almost through out the country. Rabi season starts from October and normally ends in April. Water requirement of wheatCited by: Kansas State University Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service GRAZING WHEAT PASTURE INTRODUCTION Wheat pasture is a valuable source of high-quality forage, typically available in late fall, winter, and early spring, when other forage sources are low in quality and quantity.

The crude protein content of wheat pastureFile Size: 72KB. AUSTRALIAN WHEAT VARIETIES. 23 Table IX. — Summary of milling and baking tests of five varieties of wheat grown at the Sherman County Branch Station, Moro, Oreg., and at the Plant Introduction Station, Chico, Calif, in and Variety.

Class and name. C.I. Bushel weight. Crude protein (N. X ). Wheat. Flour Yield of flour. This paper studied the variation characters on wheat and corn water consumption and irrigation watersaving amount under different water conditions (ample irrigation level, farmers conventional irrigation level and optimizing irrigation level).

The water use efficiency and water saving potential of optimizing treatment and farmers’ conventional irrigation treatment were analyzed Cited by: In the phreatic water below the experimental field, the chloride content is fold reduced.

While the waste water is acid, the water under the filtration and irrigated field has a neutral or slightly alkaline reaction. Wastewaters were utilized for the irrigation of seed.

The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community. 1 These periods of winter wheat with lengthen in frozen climates according days having zero growth potential and wheat dormancy.

Under general conditions and in the absence of local data, fall planting of winter wheat can be presumed to occur in northern temperate climates when the day running average of mean daily air temperature decreases to 17°C or Decenmber 1, whichever comes first.

phase of Oregon Soil and Soil Water Investigations provided for in Ch.Session Laws of and its continuations. Earlier studies along this line were reported in Oregon Station Bulletins andnow out of print.

The present bulletin is prepared to meet the heavy demand for information on the subject of sulfur in relation to soil. Jamal Khan et al. Effect of different irrigation schedules on water use and water use of wheat were highest with irrigation at four weeks after sowing + subsequent irrigations at 80 mm cumulative pan evaporation with kg N ha-1 and with weed control.

Patel and Upadhyay () conducted experiment on wheat that was. commended spring wheat varie-ties. Idaed, while not grown here in the past, is highly recom-mended. It has excellent mill-ing and flour qualities and Is pre-ferred by the milling and baking industries.

Experiments at the Sherman Branch Experiment. Station at Moro have resulted in the follow-ing average yields of these spring As time draws. Wheat is a plant of vast economic importance, widely distributed over the civilized world and having a history coincident with that of the human race.

The grain is used largely for human food, chiefly as food-stuffs made from its flour, and in the form of breakfast food. The by-products of its manufacture are used as stock-food. The grain, whole or ground, is also valuable for stock feeding. SinceNebraska producers have grown approximately million acres of winter wheat per year.

Of this total, approximately 12% oracres were irrigated. Statewide irrigated wheat yields have averaged 63 bushels/acre, but yields of bushels/acre. Wheat is a grass that uses sun to create growth energy. More sun, as long as the plants' water and temperature requirements are met, generally results in better crop yields.

Humidity. Wheat grows best in areas with lower humidity. Wheat growing in low humidity areas will have fewer problems with humidity-related issues like fungus.ating dryland crop rotations at Sherman Branch Experiment Station.

Objectives of the Analyses were to determine: (1) the effect of rotations on soil productivity, (2) the effect of summer fallow on wheat yields, (3) the effect of crop sequence on wheat yields, and (4) the economic feasibility of various rotations.

Only limited.The PI is a measure of the productivity of other locations in relation to the Sherman Branch Experiment Station, using water-use-efficiency (WUE) as the basis of comparison. The field simulation of five fallow-crop precipitation patterns demonstrated that the maximum grain yield response occurred at 40 kg N (soil + fertilizer)/metric by: 4.