Yoana C . Newman

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1308 Agronomy Journa l • Volume 102 , I s sue 4 • 2010 Published in Agron. J. 102:1308–1313 (2010) Published online 7 June 2010 doi:10.2134/agronj2010.0106 Copyright © 2010 by the American Society of Agronomy, 5585 Guilford Road, Madison, WI 53711. All rights reserved. No part of this periodical may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means,(More)
Florigraze RP is a warm-season perennial legume used for pasture (Williams et al., 1991) or as conserved Studies assessing the impact of climate change have focused on forage (Prine et al., 1981). Capable of supporting daily plant production, but forage nutritive value, especially of legumes, has often been overlooked. The objective of this study was to(More)
1. This document is SL252, a fact sheet of the Soil and Water Science Department, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, University of Florida. Original publication date October 2007. Visit the EDIS Web Site at http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu. 2. M.L. Silveira, assistant professor and J.M. Vendramini, asssistant(More)
Carbon sequestration in soils might mitigate the increase of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere. Two contrasting subtropical perennial forage species, bahiagrass (BG; Paspalum notatum Flügge; C4), and rhizoma perennial peanut (PP; Arachis glabrata Benth.; C3 legume), were grown at Gainesville, Florida, in field soil plots in four temperature zones of(More)
1. This document is SS-AGR-177, one of a series of the Agronomy Department, UF/IFAS Extension. First Published July 2002. Revised September 2010. Reviewed April 2014. This publication is also part of the Florida Forage Handbook, an electronic publication of the Agronomy Department. For more information you may contact Yoana Newman (ycnew@ufl.edu). Please(More)
sphere represents less change in CO2 concentrations at the RuBisCO binding sites for C4, resulting in a smaller Atmospheric CO2 and temperature may significantly modify plant response for the C4 compared with the C3 plant. High production. Grasslands occupy in excess of 25% of the Earth’s land area, but grassland species have received limited attention from(More)
Grazing height of limpograss pastures is thought to be important in determining pasture performance and cattle weight gains, but this has not been tested under continuous grazing. The objectives of this study were to determine the effects of grazing limpograss pastures (continuous grazing) to heights of 8, 16, or 24 in during two summers and providing a(More)
In the original publication of the article, some sections were cited liberally from the previously published work. Authors regret for this error and would like to include the following sentence under the ‘‘Statistical Analysis’’ in the ‘‘Materials and Methods’’ section: ‘‘Analyses of the yield response model and economically optimum fertilizer rates, were(More)
Environmental benefits associated with reduced rates of nitrogen (N) application, while maintaining economically optimum yields have economic and social benefits. Although N is an indispensable plant nutrient, residual soil N could leach out to contaminate groundwater and surface water resources, particularly in sandy soils. A 2-year field study was(More)