Adaptability of Wheat Cultivars to a Late-Planted No-Till Fallow Production System

Article, Other literature type OPEN
Arron H. Carter; Stephen S. Jones; Ryan W. Higginbotham;
  • Publisher: Molecular Diversity Preservation International
  • Journal: Sustainability,volume 3,issue 8 8,pages1-10 (issn: 2071-1050)
  • Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving
  • Related identifiers: doi: 10.3390/su3081224
  • Subject: TD194-195 | Renewable energy sources | tilled fallow | <em>Triticum aestivum</em> L. | late-planted no-till fallow | wheat breeding | TJ807-830 | Triticum aestivum L. | Triticum aestivum L.; late-planted no-till fallow; tilled fallow; soil erosion; wheat breeding | GE1-350 | Environmental sciences | soil erosion | Environmental effects of industries and plants
    • jel: jel:Q2 | jel:Q3 | jel:Q0 | jel:Q | jel:Q5 | jel:Q56 | jel:O13
    mesheuropmc: food and beverages

In Washington, over fifty percent of the wheat produced under rainfed conditions receives less than 300 mm of annual precipitation. Hence, a winter wheat-summer fallow cropping system has been adopted to obtain adequate moisture for winter wheat production. Current till... View more
  • References (42)
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