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Name Published  Size Type
Managing Late Season Perennial Weeds

Perennial weeds are more susceptible to control practices after flowering to prevent production of viable seeds and before vegetative plant parts are replenished.

08/11/2017 290KB PDF
Post-harvest Weed Management - North

Fall is a good time to initiate weed management plans for winter annual, biennial, and perennial weed problems. Post-harvest weed contol can help minimize weed seed production and take advantage of weed susceptibility to certain herbicides.

08/04/2017 201KB PDF
Abnormal Corn Ear Developemnt

Environmentalor chemical stress during the vegetative and early reproductive stages (V5 toR3) of corn can casue abnormal or malformed ears

08/04/2017 439KB PDF
Minimizing Weed Seed Transfer at Harvest

Weather conditions and challenges with weed control during growing season may leave some fields weedy at harvest.

08/04/2017 147KB PDF
Successful Inoculant Selection

Inoculants can help legumes achieve successful nodulation. There are several influenced by the count of rhizobia onthe seed.

08/04/2017 416KB PDF
New Technology to Manage Nematodes

Agronomic Update

07/27/2017 0KB PDF
Webworms in Soybeans

Agronomic Update

07/19/2017 293KB PDF
Soil Phosphorus Cycle

Phosphorous (P) is a macronutrient that plays a number of important in plants, including root development. Insuffient soil P can result in delayed crop maturity, reduced flower development, low seed quality, and decreased yield potential.

07/18/2017 150KB PDF
Application Reminders for Warrant® Ultra Herbicides

The efficacy of a post-emergence herbicide application can be influenced by the growth stage of the weed, the proper herbicide use rate, the additives included, and proper application volume for good spray coverage of the weed canopy.

07/18/2017 140KB PDF
Parasitic Nematodes in Corn

Parasitic nematodes are microscopic, thread-like, worms, which can be found in virtually any field where corn is grown.

07/02/2017 1260KB PDF
Additional Management Options for Delayed Weed Control in Corn and Soybean

Burndown applications may be delayed due to wet soils or environmental conditions, but are still important even if the typical application window is missed.

07/02/2017 157KB PDF
Aerial Herbicide Application and Management

Aerial herbicide application can be an effective and economical method to obtain weed control providing the herbicide labels allow for aerial applications.

07/02/2017 620KB PDF
RT3 Fallow Rate Recommendations

Kochia is an invasive, aggressive annual broadleaf weed affecting cropland and natural areas in the United States. Beacuse of its distinctive characteristics, kochia is ranked as one of the most challenging weeds in cultivated fields.

07/02/2017 151KB PDF
Parasitic Nematodes in Cotton

Parasitic nematodes are microscopic, thread-like, worms, and can be found in every state where cotton is grown. Parasitic nematodes can casue dramatic yield loss worth millions of dollars, yet go undetected by growers each year.

07/02/2017 938KB PDF
Air Temperature Inversion Effects on Herbicide Spray Drift

Air temperature inversions may occur in crop fields in the late afternoon andthrough the morning hours. Temperature inversions may create near-perfect conditions for small droplets to drift to nontarget areas.

07/02/2017 1691KB PDF
Parasitic Nematodes in Soybean

Parasitic nematodes are microscopic, thread-like, worms that live in the soil and feed on plant roots. Many plant-parasitic nematodes can attack a wide host range, includeing soybeans.

07/02/2017 771KB PDF
Volunteer Corn Management in Corn and Soybean

More herbicides are labeled for volunteer corn contol in soybean compared to corn. Volunteer corn can lead to yirld losses in corn and soybean crops.

07/01/2017 176KB PDF
Acceleron Seed Applied Solutions with NemaStrike Technology Q and A

What are plant parasitic nematodes? Plant parasitic nematodes are microscopic roundworms that travel through the soil profile and need a plant host for survival.

06/29/2017 637KB PDF
Head Smut and Common Smut in Corn

In the United States, head smut generally occurs in the Pacific Northwest and in the Plains states from Texas to North Dakota and into Canada.Common smut occurs worldwide wherever corn is grown and is often found in corn growing areas throughout the United States.Yield loss varies between the two diseases and depends on when plants were infected and the extent of infection.

06/24/2017 707KB PDF
Weed Competition in Corn

Weeds compete with corn for water, nutrients, light, and space. weeds that germinate early in corn are generally more competitive, but late-emerging weeds can also have an impact and should be controlled.

06/22/2017 503KB PDF