Supersweet Corn Variety Evaluation

corn

Objectives: To determine the production and processing potential of new introductions of sweet corn.

Nitrogen Rates, Timing, Placement, Catch Crops, and Crop Rotations on Yield and Nitrogen Utilization of Vegetable Crops

OBJECTIVES:

Sweet Corn Variety Evaluation

Objectives: To determine the production and processing potential of new introductions of sweet corn

Nitrogen Management in Vegetable Crops and Their Rotations

tractor

OBJECTIVES:

Alternatives for Control of Atrazine Tolerant Weeds in Sweet Corn Production (1993)

corn

Report to the Oregon Processed Vegetable Commission

Deby Boquist
Ed Peachey
Gavin Crabtree
OSU Dept. of Horticulture

Continued use of atrazine for weed control in sweet corn has led to the evolution of atrazine tolerant weeds. The objective of the research was to evaluate efficacy and crop tolerance of several new herbicides and several herbicide combinations at sites with atrazine tolerant pigweed.

Weed Management in Sweet Corn: Herbicide Alternatives to Atrazine Tolerant Weeds, Propane Flaming for In-row Weed Control, and Planter Evaluation for Minimum Tillage Systems (1994)

Report to the Oregon Processed Vegetable Commission

Ed Peachey, Duongporn Sawanagal, Garvin Crabtree, and Ray William
OSU Dept. of Horticulture

Abstract:

Sweet Corn Variety Evaluation

Objectives:
To determine the production and processing potential of new introductions of sweet corn.

Nitrogen Management in Vegetable Crops and Their Rotations

PROJECT LEADERS: Delbert D. Hemphill, North Willamette R&E Center
Richard Dick and John Hart, Dept. of Crop & Soil Science


COOPERATORS: John Luna and N.S. Mansour, Dept. of Horticulture
John Selker, Dept. of Bioresources Engineering; Marvin Kauffman, Soil Scientist,
and 15 vegetable growers

Nitrogen Contribution of Winter Annual Cover Crops to Sweet Corn Production in Western Oregon (1994)

Report to the Oregon Processed Vegetable Commission

John Luna
OSU Dept. of Horticulture

There is an increasing interest among Oregon vegetable producers in the use of cover crops to improve soil quality, provide biologically fixed nitrogen to reduce fertilizer inputs, and reduce ground water contamination. Because of the cost associated with cover crop establishment and spring incorporation ($25-40/acre), the ability to account for N contribution from the cover crop and reduce fertilizer inputs could help offset the cover crop costs.

Objectives:

Reports to Agricultural Research Foundation for the Oregon Processed Vegetable Commission

Pages