RECENT & REVISED PUBLICATIONS

Using Low-Volatility Dicamba in Dicamba-Tolerant Crops

In December 2020, the herbicide labels for three products containing newer dicamba formulations (XtendiMax, Engenia, and Tavium) were updated. This publication is relevant to the growers and pesticide applicators who are applying newer, low-volatility formulations of dicamba herbicide products in DT crops. Written by P. Devkota and J. A. Ferrell, and published by the UF/IFAS Agronomy Department, revised March 2021. READ MORE

Estimating Cotton Yield

Preharvest estimation of cotton yield can help growers to determine their return on investment, assess weather-related damages, and adjust crop management. This publication outlines the steps to calculate a reliable estimate of cotton yield. Written by Michael J. Mulvaney, Emma Brooks, Pratap Devkota, Ethan Carter, De Broughton, Mark Mauldin, Joseph Iboyi, Mahesh Bashyal, David Wright, and Ian Small, and published by the UF/IFAS Agronomy Department, March 2021. READ MORE

What is stock assessment?

Whether you’re an angler, diver, conservationist, or just interested in fisheries, you’ve likely heard the term “stock assessment” before. What are stock assessments? How do they work? How do they inform management decisions? This publication provides information to the public and people serving in natural resource management agencies and working in outreach and Extension to show how fisheries management decisions are made. READ MORE

Chevroned Water Hyacinth Weevil Neochetina bruchi Hustache (Insecta: Coleoptera: Curculionidae)

Neochetina bruchi Hustache is commonly referred to as the chevroned water hyacinth weevil and is a weed biological control agent used to control water hyacinth in more than 30 countries. READ MORE

A Bombardier Beetle Pheropsophus aequinoctialis (L.) (Insecta: Coleoptera: Carabidae)

Pheropsophus aequinoctialis (L.) is a carabid beetle in the tribe Brachinini that is native to parts of South and Central America. Ground beetles of this tribe are commonly referred to as bombardier beetles due to their ability to produce a powerful and hot defensive chemical spray directed at would-be predators. READ MORE

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