+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ PDF Full Text Service
How our service works
Request PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on Facebook
Follow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedIn
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
Most Shared
PDF Full Text
+ Translate
+ Recently Requested

Sweet sorghum--potential sugar crop in South Texas

Sweet sorghum--potential sugar crop in South Texas

Sugar journal: (Pub 1972), 34 (9) 20-22

Please choose payment method:

(PDF emailed within 1 workday: $29.90)

Accession: 017226102

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

Related references

'Ramada': a new variety of sweet sorghum for potential sugar production in South Texas. Publication, United States Department of Agriculture (ARS-S1): 5, 1974

Tamu roma a new sweet sorghum m for potential sugar production in texas. Texas Agricultural Experiment Station Leaflet 1031: NO, 1972

Tamu Roma; a new sweet sorghum for potential sugar production in Texas. 1972

Sweet sorghum (Sorghum bicolor L): a supplemental sugar crop for ethanol production. 2007

Potential of Some Sweet Sorghum Sorghum bicolor L Genotypes Under Two Water Regimes for Sugar and Bio-ethanol Production. Sugar Tech 14(4): 376-382, 2012

Sweet sorghum. An ancillary sugar crop. Indian Farming 36(4): 7-8, 1986

Sweet sorghum - a supplementary sugar crop in Iran. Annals of Plant Physiology 9(2): 90-94, 1995

An evaluation of sweet sorghum as a sugar crop in the Midlands mistbelt. Proceedings of the Fifty fourth Annual Congress, South African Sugar Technologists' Association: 105-108, 1980

Sweet sorghum m in south texas yield potentials and cultural practices. Journal of the Rio Grande Valley Horticultural Society 23: 157-162, 1969

Sweet sorghum in south Texas: yield potentials and cultural practices. 1969

1974 factory scale sweet sorghum test in South Texas. Sugar journal: 1 30-31, 1975

Evaluation of sweet sorghum for fermentable sugar production potential. Crop Science 27(4): 788-793, 1987

CROP LOSSES CAUSED BY PLANT DISEASES IN THE USA have being estimated to be : groundnuts, 28% , oats, 21%; potatoes, sweet-potatoes and sugar-beet, 16-19%; barley, maize, cotton, linseed, safflower, sesame, soyabeans and wheat, 10-14% ; cowpeas, sorghum, sweet-corn and rice, 7-9%; rye, 3%. Phytopathology. Nov. 1309-13, 1964

Keller, a new high-sucrose sweet sorghum with potential for sugar production. Research report Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station 4(8), 1979

Sugar production potential of sweet sorghum in Israel. (Report for 1975 and 1976). Special Publication, Volcani Center (83): 21, 1977