SCIRP Mobile Website
Paper Submission

Why Us? >>

  • - Open Access
  • - Peer-reviewed
  • - Rapid publication
  • - Lifetime hosting
  • - Free indexing service
  • - Free promotion service
  • - More citations
  • - Search engine friendly

Free SCIRP Newsletters>>

Add your e-mail address to receive free newsletters from SCIRP.

 

Contact Us >>

Article citations

More>>

Bell, P.F., Boquet, D.J., Millhollon, E., Moore, S., Ebelhar, W., Mitchell, C.C., Varco, J., Funderburg, E.R., Kennedy, C., Breitenbeck, G.A., Craig, C., Holman, M., Baker, W. and McConnell, J.S. (2003) Relationships between Leaf-Blade Nitrogen and Relative Seedcotton Yields. Crop Science, 43, 1367-1374.
http://dx.doi.org/10.2135/cropsci2003.1367

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: In-Season Side-Dressing of Urea and Ammonium Nitrate to Cotton on No-Till Soils with High Residual Nitrogen and Pre-Plant Nitrogen Application

    AUTHORS: Xinhua Yin

    KEYWORDS: UAN, Side-Dress, Cotton, Yield, N Consumption

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Soil Science, Vol.5 No.11, November 26, 2015

    ABSTRACT: It is essential to develop innovative approaches that can apply N more efficiently. The objective of this study was to examine in-season side-dress urea and ammonium nitrate (UAN) applications to cotton on no-till soils with high residual N fertility. A field trial was conducted near Milan, TN in 2011 and 2012 with strip plots in a RCB design with three replicates. The following six in-season side-dress fluid UAN treatments were compared: 1) zero N; 2) low uniform-rate N application of 56 kg·N·haǃ 3) high uniform-rate N application of 78.4 kg·N·haǃ 4) ordinary variable-rate N application algorithm for each sub plot based on the average Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) value in that sub plot; 5) reversed variable-rate N application algorithm for each sub plot based on average NDVI of that sub plot; and 6) N application rate based on the average NDVI value in each strip plot. All plots received 26 kg·N·haǃ as diammonium phosphate before cotton planting each year. Leaf N concentrations were mostly enhanced with all side-dress N applications ranging from 56 to 78 kg·N·haǃ relative to zero N during early to late bloom although this upland field had high initial soil N fertility and received pre-plant application of 26 kg·N·haǃ across the treatments each year. However, NDVI, plant height, and lint yield were rarely improved with side-dress N application. The three variable-rate N application algorithms consumed 7.8 to 12.3 kg·haǃ more N than the low uniform-rate application of 56 kg·N·haǃ, but 10.1 to 14.6 kg·haǃ less N than the high uniform rate of 78.4 kg·N·haǃ. Our results indicate that the current N recommendations for cotton in Tennessee may be too high on upland soils with high initial N fertility.