5 edition of Herbicide Classes in Development found in the catalog.
December 20, 2002
Written in English
|Contributions||Peter Böger (Editor), Ko Wakabayashi (Editor), Kenji Hirai (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||385|
This book presents the progress made in the study of the mode of action of phytotoxic compounds that have been developed as herbicides in the recent past. The 13 chapters are written by experts in herbicide research and development, chemists, biochemists, and plant physiologists. The biochemistry of the target enzymes is described together with model assays, molecular genetics and special Cited by: The development of herbicide resistance in weeds is an evolutionary process. Weed populations are extremely diverse genetically and can evolve very quickly. In some cases, the genetic variation within weed populations includes the inherent abilities to resist some herbicides; however, the frequency of such variation in a normal weed population.
classes displayed. Nitrogen supply for cotton is critical for vegetative growth, development of fruiting sites, and yield. Considerations for the 4Rs in nitrogen management in cotton are quite different from those for corn due to differences in the growth and nitrogen uptake patterns of the plant and the soils and climates in which cotton. Another very successful new ALS herbicide is thiencarbazone-methyl (TCM; Fig. 2), a compound of the sulfonylaminocarbonyl-triazolinone subgroup. TCM is a broad-spectrum herbicide with a maximum seasonal use rate of 45 g a.i. ha −1 that is able to control a wide range of grasses and broadleaf weeds. Due to its lack of inherent selectivity, utility in a crop is only possible when combined Cited by:
Evolution of herbicide resistance is inevitable in plant populations when we rely on these tools, but we can delay resistance problems by using multiple, effective herbicide groups. Pages 8 and 9 of the most recent Herbicide Guide for Iowa Corn and Soybean Production has herbicide efficacy ratings. Abstract. Glyphosate (Glp), (N-phosphonomethyl)glycine, is a nonselective, broad spectrum herbicide discovered in (Baird et al. ) and introduced in (Franz et al. ).Effectiveness, along with outstanding environmental and safety qualities, has made Glp one of the most successful commercial by:
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4 2 9 5 14 HERBICIDE Herbicide Classes in Development book byACTION MODE OF (effect on plant growth) This chart groups herbicides by their modes of action to assist you by PREMIX in selecting herbicides 1) to maintain greater diversity in herbicide use and 2) to rotate among effective herbicides with different sites of action to delay the development of herbicide Size: KB.
Herbicide Classes in Development Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry Major Synthetic Routes for Modern Herbicide Classes and Agrochemical Characteristics. Pages Herbicide Classes in Development Book Subtitle Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry Editors.
Herbicide Classes in Development Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry. Editors (view affiliations) Major Synthetic Routes for Modern Herbicide Classes and Agrochemical Characteristics.
Kenji Hirai, Atsushi Uchida, Ryuta Ohno. About this book. This book presents the progress made in the study of the mode of action of phytotoxic compounds that have been developed as herbicides in the recent past.
The 13 chapters are written by experts in herbicide research and development, chemists, biochemists, and plant : Paperback. The mode of action of herbicides is important for understanding the management, classification, organization, and hierarchy of the herbicides.
It also provides an insight into herbicide resistance, which continues to be a problem in sustainable agricultural management. The overuse of herbicides, just like other pesticides such as insecticides, has led to increased development of resistance Cited by: 4.
from book Herbicide Classes in Development: Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry (pp) Herbicide Classes in Development Chapter January with 38 Reads. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Herbicide Classes in Development: Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay.
Free shipping for many products. Get this from a library. Herbicide classes in development: mode of action, targets, genetic engineering, chemistry. [Peter Böger; K Wakabayashi; Kenji Hirai;] -- "This book presents the progress made in the study of the mode of action of phytotoxic compounds that have been developed as herbicides in the recent past.
The 13 chapters are written by experts in. : herbicide - Amazon Global Store. Skip to main content. Try Prime All Go Search EN Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Orders Try Prime Cart. Today's Deals Your Gift Cards Help.
development of herbicide. Herbicides are used to kill weeds and are still the largest product type accounting for % of global pesticide sales followed by insecticide.
Main Herbicide Classes in Development: Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.,, Free ebooks since Herbicide, an agent, usually chemical, for killing or inhibiting the growth of unwanted plants, such as weeds, invasive species, or agricultural pests.
A great advantage of chemical herbicides over mechanical weed control is the ease of application, which often saves on the cost of labor. The following section provides a brief overview of herbicide functions in the plant and associated injury symptoms for each of the herbicide classes found in Table 2.
Table 2. Important herbicide groups and examples for agronomic and horticultural crops, turf, forestry, and industrial areas in Pennsylvania. Although research into herbicides began in the early 20th century, the first major breakthrough was the result of research conducted in both the UK and the US during the Second World War into the potential use of herbicides in war.
The first modern herbicide, 2,4-D, was first discovered and synthesized by W. Templeman at Imperial Chemical Industries. Get this from a library. Herbicide Classes in Development: Mode of Action, Targets, Genetic Engineering, Chemistry.
[Peter Böger; Ko Wakabayashi; Kenji Hirai] -- This book presents the progress made in the study of the mode of action of phytotoxic compounds that have been developed as herbicides in the recent past.
The 13 chapters are written by experts in. A.M. Au, in Encyclopedia of Food Sciences and Nutrition (Second Edition), Classification Based on Mode of Action. Herbicides can be classified in different ways: by chemical name, by chemical characteristics of the compound, by toxicity, or by mode of action.
There are two major categories of herbicides classified by mode of action: contact herbicides and translocated herbicides. Herbicides, chemicals designed specifically to kill weeds, account for nearly 60% of all pesticide sales in the U.S. U.S. farmers spent an estimated $ billion in for herbicides, with about $ billion more spent in application costs.
Herbicide use declined in to only a. Comprised of 16 chapters and divided into four parts, the book starts with a section on the development and uses of herbicide safeners. The text also offers a critical and extensive review of academic and industrial perspectives in the development of herbicide safeners in different parts of the world.
With the stagnant development of new herbicides and weeds seemingly evolving herbicide resistance faster than ever before, it's important to maximize the usefulness of every herbicide application. A new herbicide site of action (or herbicide group number) for use in corn and soybean production has not been discovered since the early s.
Commercial/Noncommercial Applicator Training. Private Applicator Training. Continuing Education Courses. Applicator Study Materials (Texas A&M AgriLife. Herbicide Application Certification.
As ofArkansas farmers planning to use Engenia, Xtendimax, or Enlist Duo must have a valid pesticide applicator’s license to buy the products. The three herbicides are restricted-use, or RUPs, in Arkansas.Advances in biotechnology have led to development and commercialization of several herbicide-resistant crops (HRCs) in the mids.
HRCs survive herbicide treatment that previously would have killed the crop along with targetted weeds. Both transgenic (created through stable integration of a foreign gene) and non-transgenic (devel.ing new herbicides and herbicide modes of actions, and, as a result, new herbicide discovery and development will not occur at the rate required for proactive and reactive resistance management.
Therefore, there is a strong imperative to use currently available herbicide resources in more sustainable ways (Walsh and Powles, ).