+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Practical considerations that impact vine cold hardiness

American Journal of Enology & Viticulture 48(2): 241

Practical considerations that impact vine cold hardiness

Accession: 003237602

Related references

Shaulis, N., 1971: Vine hardiness a part of the problem of hardiness to cold in N.Y. vineyards. Cold injury increased on umbrella-trained Concord vines as vine size increased, whether through using a Phylloxera-resistant rootstock or because of flower cluster thinning on own-rooted vines, since shading within large vines prevented bud matura...

Bansal, S.; S.C.air, J.Bradley.; Harrington, C.A.; Gould, P.J., 2016: Impact of climate change on cold hardiness of Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii): environmental and genetic considerations. The success of conifers over much of the world's terrestrial surface is largely attributable to their tolerance to cold stress (i.e., cold hardiness). Due to an increase in climate variability, climate change may reduce conifer cold hardiness...

Cindric P., 1984: Cold hardiness of vine. Cold hardiness is influenced by both heredity and growing conditions. Resistance to low temperatures cannot be increased by the application of only 1 measure, no matter how effective it is. The most important is the choice of the ground where the...

Howell, G.; Stergios, B., 1975: Vine management effects on cold hardiness. Proceedings of the annual meeting: 20 88-95

Howell, G.S.; Stergios, B.G., .: Vine management effects on cold hardiness. The effects were compared of defoliation v. no defoliation, cluster thinning v. no thinning and different degrees of pruning, in various combinations, on the cane and bud hardiness of Concord grapevines during the autumn acclimation and spring deh...

Zilai, J., 1960: A study of the cold hardiness of the better known Hungarian vine varieties during dormancy. Laboratory experiments were conducted with 73 vine varieties over 3 seasons. It was found that on the shoots the diaphragm freezes first, then the bud base, followed by the main bud, the lateral buds, the living cortex and finally the wood. Ripe s...

Song GiCheol; Choi InMyung; Cho MyongDong, 2000: Cold hardiness in relation to vine management in 'Campbell Early' grapevines. The experiment was conducted to investigate the effects of vine management and yield on fruit quality and bud burst of Campbell Early grapevines in Hwaseong and Suwon area. The extreme value of minimum temperature in the Hwaseong area, frequently...

Stenseth, C., 1987: Cold hardiness in the black vine weevil (Otiorhynchus sulcatus (F.)) (Coleoptera: Curculionidae). The cold hardiness of Otiorhynchus sulcatus was investigated using individuals collected in Norway and reared on strawberry in the laboratory at constant temperatures of 2, -3 and -6 degrees C. Larvae were better able to survive sub-zero temperatu...

Moon, J.; Lee, J., 1986: Studies on the occurrence of cold injury in several fruit trees and factos affecting cold hardiness. II. Analysis of some factors related to cold hardiness in apple trees. Han'guk Wonye Hakhoe chi = Journal of the Korean Society for Horticultural Science, 27(2): 157-166

Shih, S.C.; Jung, G.A., 1970: Influence of purines and pyrimidines on cold hardiness of plants. IV. An analysis of the chemistry of cold hardiness in alfalfa when growth is regulated by chemicals. Cryobiology 7(4): 200-208