WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:51:21 2014 UTClccn-no20040214370.47Sediment and phosphorus losses from poultry litter amended soils /0.551.00Vegetable press145767774no20040214376289203Mississippi State University. Department of Plant & Soil SciencesMississippi State University. Dept. of Plant and Soil SciencescontainsVIAFID/131060479Mississippi State Universitylccn-n79074274Mississippi State Universitync-mississippi agricultural and forestry experiment stationMississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Stationlccn-no99061765Mississippi State UniversityExtension Servicelccn-no2007040492Burnell, Keith Dwayne1973-np-merchant, thelma deniseMerchant, Thelma Deniselccn-no2007040757Beavers, Ben William1979-lccn-no2007040665Qureshi, Samina Noor1967-lccn-no2008034335Wright, Ronald Scottlccn-no2008035310Burns, Brian Kennedy1980-np-cordova, leobigildoCordova, LeobigildoMississippi State UniversityDepartment of Plant and Soil SciencesPeriodicalsMississippiMississippi State University.--Department of Plant and Soil SciencesMississippi State UniversitySoybean--SeedsHerbicidesWeeds--ControlGlyphosateCogon grass--ControlPlant molecular geneticsPoultry--ManurePoultry--Manure--Environmental aspectsPlants--Effect of heat onPlants--Frost resistanceGlyphosate--ResearchTomatoes--Diseases and pests--ControlHerbicides--ResearchChloroplastsSoil managementVegetablesSoils--Phosphorus contentRoses--PropagationAgronomyCotton--Weed controlProteins--SynthesisPlants--Wounds and injuriesGrasses--ControlGreenhouse managementAdeninePlant proteomicsHeat shock proteinsVegetables--Diseases and pests--ControlTomatoesFruit--VarietiesAluminum sulfatePlants--Effect of herbicides onTillageCotton--GeneticsTurfgrassesNuts--VarietiesBiodiesel fuelsSoybean--Seeds--QualityRunoffSoils--Aluminum contentCotton--Diseases and pestsField cropsPesticidesGenetic polymorphismsNematode diseases of plantsFertilization of plantsLandscape architecture1996199719992000200520062007200820102011382727S7921ocn060781339file1.00Vegetable pressPeriodicals11ocn173821733book19990.47Foundation plantings11ocn070162940book20060.47Fruit and nut recommendations for Mississippi11ocn064284662file1.00Agronomy notesPeriodicals11ocn054513842book20001.00SOYDATA : GLYCIM validation data sets21ocn039908567mix19970.47Merchant, Thelma DeniseEffect of benzyladenine on sweetpotato Ipomoea batatas (L.) Lam in response to chilling21ocn123006439mix20050.47Qureshi, Samina NoorIdentification and characterization of chloroplast small heat shock proteins involved in plant thermotolerance21ocn123009905mix20050.47Peyton, Bryan StoneCogongrass [Imperata cylindrica (L.) Beauv.] control with various application techniques21ocn212835799mix20060.47Burns, Brian KennedyControl of invasive grasses21ocn212783689mix20060.47Wright, Ronald ScottDetermining factors affecting antagonism of sulfosulfuron tank-mixed with glyphosate for control of johnsongrass21ocn064552610mix20050.47Walton, Jason JoeWeed control programs and cotton tolerance in Roundup Ready Flex cotton21ocn123010960mix20050.47Beavers, Ben WilliamSediment and phosphorus losses from poultry litter amended soils21ocn039725740mix19970.47Asbun, Marcia GiselaRooting and grafting 'Fortuniana' rootstock21ocn122943911mix20050.47Burnell, Keith DwayneBiology, detection, and management of cogongrass [Imperata cylindrica (L.) Beauv.] in Mississippi21ocn039743900mix19970.47Cordova, LeobigildoPredicting physiological quality for a single seed layer of soybean during the drying process11ocn785095883com20100.47Nettles, C. JeromeThe effects of four pre-emergent herbicides on the rooting architecture of hybrid bermudagrassWeed control is essential in managing high quality turfgrasses. Some preemergent (PRE) herbicides may pose a negative effect on rooting architecture (total length, surface area, diameter, and mass) of desirable species. Several PRE herbicides work by negatively affecting normal cell division and development. Evaluations were performed to determine the effects of four PRE herbicides (dithiopyr, oxadiazon, pendimethalin, and quinclorac) on hybrid bermudagrass (Cynodon dactylon L. X C. transvaalensis Burtt-Davy) (BG) root architecture. Herbicide treatments were applied to field grown dormant BG in Mid-March of 2008 and 2009. A decrease in root length, and in surface area, was observed at 8 WAT by pendimethalin (55% of control). Twelve WAT the greatest decrease occurred in dithiopyr (40%) and pendimethalin (20%). Sixteen WAT, the greatest decrease was observed by dithiopyr (50%). The results indicate that the PRE's tested can have a negative influence on BG root parameters and possibly water use efficiency11ocn547458700com20080.47Ampim, Peter Agbeehia YaoFactors affecting pesticide runoff from warm-season turfgrassesKnowledge of the impacts of management and scale are important for improved understanding and prediction of turf chemical runoff in urban environments. This study addressed the effects of mowing height, warm-season turf species and plot size on runoff of water, bromide, dimethylamine salts of the herbicides 2, 4-D, MCPP and dicamba, flutolanil fungicide, and chlorpyrifos insecticide from a Brooksville silty clay soil. The runoff plots were sloped at 3 % and arranged as split-plot in a randomized complete block design. The pesticides were applied as a tank mix: 2, 4-D at 1.12 kg ai/ha, MCPP at 1.80 kg ai/ha, dicamba at 0.50 kg ai/ha, flutolanil at 2.24 kg ai/ha and chlorpyrifos at 2.24 kg ai/ha. Bromide was applied separately at 15 kg ai/ha. The pesticides and bromide were applied 24 h and 0.5 h respectively, prior to each rainfall simulation event. Rainfall simulated at 38 mm/h was applied to treated plots for 1.5 h to generate runoff which was collected at 5 minute intervals. Pesticide runoff concentrations were determined by reverse-phase HPLC using UV-Vis detection. The limit of quantification for each compound was approximately 5 [microgram]/L. Bromide was analyzed for by an ion selective electrode following EPA method 9211 with the limit of detection at 200[microgram]/L. Plot size, mowing height and/or grass species significantly affected different runoff aspects of the pesticides investigated at p< 0.05. Averaged across treatments, percentages of applied pesticide lost in runoff were 43.3 ± 12.7 for 2, 4-D, 29.5 ± 8.3 for MCPP, 24.6 ± 8.3 for dicamba, 6.8 ± 1.0 for flutolanil and 0.22 ± 0.04 for chlorpyrifos. Similarly, average peak pesticide concentrations were 3.7 ± 0.9 mg/L for 2, 4-D, 4.2 ± 1.1 mg/L for MCPP, 1.2 ± 0.3 mg/L for dicamba, 0.8 ± 0.3 mg/L for flutolanil and 0.04 ± 0.02 mg/L for chlorpyrifos. Results obtained for water and bromide runoff suggest that the treatment effects observed for the pesticides were due to differences in retention mechanism rather than turf hydrology. Linear relationships were obtained between plot area and chemical mass and total runoff indicating that runoff from bermudagrass turf is 'scalable'11ocn419552712com20070.47Huff, Jonathan AndrewGlyphosate Tolerance in Roundup Ready Flex Cotton (Gossypium hirsutum)Due to reduced reproductive tolerance, current Roundup Ready cotton only allows for over-the-top glyphosate applications through the fourth leaf stage of development. To combat this issue, Roundup Ready Flex cotton was introduced in 2006, offering both vegetative and reproductive tissue tolerance to glyphosate. Roundup Ready Flex cotton offers a wider window of application timing, without risk of plant injury. The primary objectives of this research were to test Roundup Ready Flex cotton against current Roundup Ready cotton technology at various application rates and timings and to test various elite varieties of Roundup Ready Flex cotton for glyphosate tolerance. Roundup Ready Flex cotton tolerance was unaffected by application rates or timings. Roundup Ready Flex cotton varieties were unaffected by glyphosate applications. Roundup Ready Flex cotton exhibits both vegetative and reproductive tolerance to glyphosate and is an effective alternative to current Roundup Ready cotton cropping systems11ocn039751908mix19970.47Elkins, William ChristianComparison of roundup with conventional herbicides for in-season and pre-harvest weed control in Mississippi11ocn429154633book19960.84Sidibe, AmadouGroup IV soybean seed quality : as affected by planting and harvesting date in the Mississippi Delta, 199611ocn805398790com20110.47Sandlin, Tyler NealRow spacing and population density effect on seed yield of okra and seed oil as a source of biodieselOkra (Abelmoschus esculentis) is a warm weather vegetable crop with seed characteristics similar to cotton. Putative similarities between these crops make okra a potential candidate as a biodiesel feedstock. The objectives of this research are to determine an optimal inter and intra-row spacing combination to maximize seed yield, and determine optimal plant characteristics for seed yield, oil production, and fatty acid profiles. Data indicated treatments of (22.86 x 7.62, 22.86 x 22.86, and 45.72 x 30.48 cm) were better than 91.44 x 15.24 cm with respect to seed yield, although, 45.72 x 30.48 and 91.44 x 15.24 cm are the same plant population. Variety trials indicated that Annie Oakley II produced substantial seed and oil yields of 3547 kg ha⁻¹ and 1376 L ha⁻¹, respectively in 2009. Data indicated palmitic, linoleic, and linolenic acids to be the primary constituents of okraseed oil11ocn695941715com20100.47Blessitt, Julie AnnaScreening of new commercial and experimental Gossypium hirsutum cultivars for tolerance to the reniform nematode (Rotylenchulus reniformis)The reniform nematode is a major pest affecting common upland cotton in the United States. Management of this pest in cotton fields only gives partial control and is sometimes neither economical nor profitable. Past research has shown no resistance to the reniform nematode in currently available commercial cotton cultivars. Screenings of several currently available cotton cultivars for tolerance to the reniform nematode were conducted in the growing seasons of 2006 and 2007 at the Delta Branch Experiment Station in Stoneville MS. Several cultivars were identified as tolerant and productive including 'Croplan Genetics 3520 B2RF,' 'DynaGrow 2520 B2RF,' and 'Stoneville 5242 BR.' Other cultivars were tolerant but less productive, including 'Deltapine 488 BG/RR,' 'Fibermax 960 B2R,' and 'Stoneville 5599 BR.' 'Deltapine 455 BG/RR,' 'Phytogen 370,' and 'Phytogen 485' were shown to be productive, but not tolerant to the reniform nematode11ocn547500637com20080.47Lungu, SostenEffect of poultry litter amended with aluminum sulfate on plant growth and soil propertiesAmending litter with aluminum sulfate (Al-S) has proven to be effective in reducing water-soluble P but there are concerns that it could result in soil pH reduction and increase levels of extractable soil Al if applied to acidic soils. A glasshouse study with soybean (Glycine max, L Merr) and cotton (Gossypium hirsutum L) as test crops was conducted to determine the impact of applying litter amended with Al-S at 0, 10 and 20% to an acidic sandy loam soil. These treatments were applied to meet N needs of a crop grown in soil with pH levels of 4.5, 5.0, 5.5 and 6.5. The experimental design was a randomized complete block. Application of BL + 20% Al-S to soil with initial pH of 4.5 or 5.0 significantly decreased the pH compared to BL. The decrease in soil pH with application of BL + 20% Al-S was attributed to high concentrations of geochemically labile Al which released hydrogen ions upon hydrolysis. Both BL and BL + 10% Al-S increased the initial soil pH and decreased extractable soil Al. Application of BL + 20% Al-S resulted in significant higher levels of extractable soil Al than BL and the differences were greater in the lower pH soils. Mehlich-3 extractable soil P, K, Mg, Ca, and Cu decreased with BL + 10 or 20% Al-S relative to BL. Soybean or cotton biomass from BL + 20% Al-S fertilization was significantly decreased relative to BL fertilized soils with initial pH of 4.5 or 5.0. Biomass with BL + 10% Al-S application were not statistically different from those fertilized with BL. Fertilizing cotton or soybean with BL + Al-S decreased tissue Al, N and P concentration. BL and BL + 10% Al-S showed the potential to increase soil pH and reduce extractable soil Al in acid soils but need further field evaluation11ocn064387071file1.00Mississippi State UniversityPlant and soil sciences [newsletter]Periodicals11ocn560326135com20080.47An, ChuanfuSNP characterizaiton and genetic and molecular analysis of mutants affecting fiber development in cottonCotton (Gossypium spp.) is the world's leading textile fiber crop, and an important source of oil and protein. Insufficient candidate gene derived-markers suitable for genetic mapping and limited information on genes that control economically important traits are the major impediments to the genetic improvement of Upland cotton (G. hirsutum L.). The objectives of this study were to develop a SNP marker discovery strategy in tetraploid cotton species, SNP characterization and marker development from fiber initiation and elongation related genes, chromosomal assignment of these genes by SNP marker-based deletion analysis or linkage mapping, and genetic and molecular analysis of mutants affecting cotton fiber development. Phylogenetic grouping and comparision to At- and Dt-genome putative ancestral diploid species of allotetraploid cotton facilitated differentiation between genome specific polymorphisms (GSPs) and marker-suitable locus-specific polymorphisms (LSPs). By employing this strategry, a total of 222 and 108 SNPs were identified and the average frequency of SNP was 2.35% and 1.30% in six EXPANSIN A genes and six MYB genes, respectively. Both gene families showed independent and incongruent evolution in the two subgenomes and a faster evolution rate in Dt-genome than that in At-genome. SNPs were concordantly mapped to different chromsomes, which confirmed their value as candidate gene marker and indicated the reliability of SNP discovery stragey. QTL mapping by two F₂ populations developed from fiber mutants detected major QTL which explain 62.8-87.1% of the phenotypic variation for lint percentage or lint index in the vicinity of BNL3482- 138 on chromosome 26. Single marker regression analyses indicated STV79-108, which was located to the long arm of chromosome 12 (the known location of N₁ and perhaps n₂ loci), also had significant association (R² % value 15.4-30.6) with lint percentage, lint index, embryo protein percentage and micronaire. Additional QTL and significant markers associated with other seed and fiber traits were detected on different chromosomes. Inheritance analysis indicated that both genetic models N₁N₁n₂n₂ and n₂n₂li₃li₃ could lead to the fiberless phenotype. The observation of fuzzless-short lint phenotype indicated fiber initiation and elongation were controlled by different mechanisms. The penetrance of Li₂ gene expression was observed in this studyThu Oct 16 16:00:16 EDT 2014batch21192