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Environmental implications of adopting a dominant factor approach to salinity management
Year:
2005
Source of publication :
Journal of Environmental Quality
Authors :
Ben-Gal, Alon
;
.
Volume :
34
Co-Authors:
Shani, U., Department of Soil and Water Sciences, Faculty of Agricultural, Food and Environmental Sciences, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, P.O. Box 12, Rehovot 76100, Israel
Ben-Gal, A., Environmental Physics and Irrigation, Agricultural Research Organization, Gilat Research Center, D.N. Negev 85280, Israel
Dudley, L.M., Utah State University, Department of Plants, Soils and Biometeorology, 4820 Old Main Hill, Logan, UT 84322-4820, United States
Facilitators :
From page:
1455
To page:
1460
(
Total pages:
6
)
Abstract:
Additive or multiplicative models of crop response on which salinity management theory have been developed may lead to an erroneous perception regarding compensative interaction among salinity and other growth factors. We present results from studies of biomass production and transpiration of corn (Zea mays L. cv. Jubilee), melon (Cucumis melo L. subsp. melo cv. Galia), tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill. cv. 5656), onion (Allium cepa L. cv. HA 944), and date palms (Phoenix dactylifera L. cv. Medjool) under salinity combined with water or nitrate (growth promoters) or with boron (growth inhibitor). The measured crop responses were to the more severe stress rather than to combinations of the individual effects of the various stresses. Consequences of shifting management of saline water to a dominant factor approach include reduction of environmental contamination and conservation of water resources. © ASA, CSSA, SSSA.
Note:
Related Files :
Allium cepa
Cucumis melo
Cucurbitaceae
environmental management
Phoenix dactylifera
saline water
water
Zea mays
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Related Content
More details
DOI :
10.2134/jeq2004.0366
Article number:
Affiliations:
Database:
Scopus
Publication Type:
article
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
29559
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
17/04/2018 00:47
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Scientific Publication
Environmental implications of adopting a dominant factor approach to salinity management
34
Shani, U., Department of Soil and Water Sciences, Faculty of Agricultural, Food and Environmental Sciences, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, P.O. Box 12, Rehovot 76100, Israel
Ben-Gal, A., Environmental Physics and Irrigation, Agricultural Research Organization, Gilat Research Center, D.N. Negev 85280, Israel
Dudley, L.M., Utah State University, Department of Plants, Soils and Biometeorology, 4820 Old Main Hill, Logan, UT 84322-4820, United States
Environmental implications of adopting a dominant factor approach to salinity management
Additive or multiplicative models of crop response on which salinity management theory have been developed may lead to an erroneous perception regarding compensative interaction among salinity and other growth factors. We present results from studies of biomass production and transpiration of corn (Zea mays L. cv. Jubilee), melon (Cucumis melo L. subsp. melo cv. Galia), tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill. cv. 5656), onion (Allium cepa L. cv. HA 944), and date palms (Phoenix dactylifera L. cv. Medjool) under salinity combined with water or nitrate (growth promoters) or with boron (growth inhibitor). The measured crop responses were to the more severe stress rather than to combinations of the individual effects of the various stresses. Consequences of shifting management of saline water to a dominant factor approach include reduction of environmental contamination and conservation of water resources. © ASA, CSSA, SSSA.
Scientific Publication
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