Items Tagged with 'Engenia'

ARTICLES

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No-Till Soybeans Cupping? Dicamba Might Be The Cause

Soybean cupping observed in parts of Iowa probably isn't the result of glufosinate or 2,4-D choline, according to Iowa State professor Prashant Jha. The most likely culprit is dicamba on non-dicamba-resistant soybeans. Nearby tomatoes also aren't a good indicator of whether or not dicamba may have wandered afield.
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palmer amaranth
CROP PROTECTION ROUNDUP 2021

New Formulations Abound in 2021 Crop Protection Registrations

Combinations of familiar pesticides and enhanced formulations with new chemistry offer growers new tools for this year’s growing season.
This list of new products was assembled by editors of No-Till Farmer, who remind growers to always check for their specific state regulations regarding the use of any crop protection products.
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Spray Nozzle ‘Sweet Spots’ Help Reduce Drift Potential

Despite mounting drift-control concerns, sprayer nozzle designs and pressures should be maximized for efficient weed and insect control.
Given today’s wide variety of expensive crop protectants and their various label requirements — along with ever-changing, penalty-laden regulatory mandates aimed at controlling drift — it’s no wonder no-tillers and applicators search for that one nozzle that will do the best job on their sprayer.
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Frank Comments

24% of No-Tillers Seeding Dicamba-Tolerant Beans to Combat Drift Fears

While seed companies would lead you to believe growers will be planting dicamba-tolerant soybeans this spring to improve yields or do a better job of controlling weeds, results from a No-Till Farmer survey indicate many will only be doing so to protect their bean crop against potential herbicide drift concerns from neighboring soybean fields.
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Lessiter_Frank
From the Desk of Frank Lessiter

24% of No-Tillers Seeding Dicamba-Tolerant Beans to Combat Drift Fears from Neighbor’s Fields, Rather Than for Better Weed Control or Boosting Yields

While seed companies would lead you to believe growers will be planting dicamba-tolerant soybeans this spring to improve yields or do a better job of controlling weeds, results from a No-Till Farmer survey indicate many will only be doing so to protect their bean crop against potential herbicide drift concerns from neighboring soybean fields.
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