Appendix F

Appendix F

Appendix F

Appendix F
CITATIONS BIBLIOGRAPHY


The publications cited in the text (in parentheses) are listed here by reference number.

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3 Abdul-Baki, A. A. and J. R. Teasdale. 1997. Snap bean production in conventional tillage and in no-till hairy vetch mulch. HortSci. 32:1191-1193.

4 Abdul-Baki, A. A. and J. R. Teasdale. 1997. Sustainable Production of Fresh-Market Tomatoes and Other Summer Vegetables with Organic Mulches. Farmers’ Bulletin No. 2279, USDA /ARS, Beltsville, MD. 23 pp. www.ars.usda.gov/is/np/SustainableTomatoes2007/SustainableTomatoes2007Intro.htm

5 Alabouvette, C., C. Olivain and C. Steinberg. 2006. Biological control of plant diseases: the European situation. European J. of Plant Path. 114:329-341.

6 Alger, J. 2006. Personal communication. Stanford, Mont.

7 Al-Sheikh, A. et al. 2005. Effects of potato-grain rotations on soil erosion, carbon dynamics and properties of rangeland sandy soils. J. Soil Tillage Res. 81:227-238.

8 American Forage and Grassland Council National Fact Sheet Series. Subterranean clover.

9 Angers, D. A. 1992. Changes in soil aggregation and organic carbon under corn and alfalfa. Soil Sci. Soc.Am. J. 56:1244-1249.

10 ATTRA. 2006. Overview of Cover Crops and Green Manures. ATTRA. Fayetteville, Ark. http://attra.ncat.org/attra-pub/PDF/covercrop.pdf

11 ATTRA. Where can I find information about the mechanical roller-crimper used in no-till production? http://attra.ncat.org/calendar/question.php/2006/05/08/p2221

12 Arshad, M. A. and K. S. Gill. 1996.Crop production, weed growth and soil properties under three fallow and tillage systems. J. Sustain. Ag. 8:65-81.

13 Ashford, D. L. and D. W. Reeves, 2003. Use of a mechanical roller-crimper as an alternative kill method for cover crops. Amer. J. Alt. Ag. 18:37-45.

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28 Baumhardt, R. L. and R. J. Lascano. 1999. Water budget and yield of dryland cotton intercropped with terminated winter wheat. Agron. J. 91:922-927.

29 Baumhardt, R. L. and J. Salinas-Garcia. 2006. Mexico and the US Southern Great Plains. In G. A. Peterson, P. W. Unger, and W. A. Payne (eds.) Dryland Agriculture, 2nd ed. Agronomy Monograph No. 23. pp. 341-364.ASA, CSSA, and SSSA, Madison, WI.

30 Beale, P. et al. 1985. Balansa Clover— a New Clover-Scorch-Tolerant Species. South Australia Dept. of Ag. Fact Sheet.

31 Beste, C. E. 2007. Personal communication. Univ. of Maryland-Eastern Shore, Salisbury, MD.

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33 Blackshaw, R. E. et al. 2001b. Suitability of undersown sweetclover as a fallow replacement in semiarid cropping systems. Agron. J. 93:863- 868.

34 Blaser, B.C. et al. 2006.Optimizing seeding rates for winter cereal grains and frost-seeded red clover intercrops. Agron J. 98:1041-1049.

35 Bloodworth, L. H. and J. R. Johnson. 1995. Cover crops and tillage effects on cotton. J. Prod. Ag. 8:107-112.

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37 Bordovsky, D. G., M. Choudhary and C. J. Gerard. 1998. Tillage effects on grain sorghum and wheat yields in the Texas Rolling Plains. Agron. J. 90:638–643.

38 Bowman, G. 1997. Steel in the Field: A Farmer’s Guide to Weed Management Tools. USDA-Sustainable Agriculture Network (SAN). Beltsville, MD.

39 Boydston, R. A. and K. Al-Khatib. 2005. Utilizing Brassica cover crops for weed suppression in annual cropping systems. pp. 77-94. In H. P. Singh, D. R. Batish and R. K. Kohli (eds.). Handbook of Sustainable Weed Management. Haworth Press, Binghamton, NY.

40 Bradow, J. M. and J. C. William Jr. 1990. Volatile seed germination inhibitors from plant residues. J. Chem. Ecol. 16:645-666.

41 Bradow, J. M. 1993. Inhibitions of cotton seedling growth by volatile ketones emitted by cover crop residues. J. Chem. Ecol. 19:1085-1108.

42 Brady, N.C. 1990. The Nature and Properties of Soils. Macmillan Pub. Co., N.Y.

43 Brainard. D. 2005. Screening of cowpea and soybean varieties for weed suppression. Cornell Univ. www.hort.cornell.edu/organicfarm/htmls/legumecc.htm

44 Brandt, J. E., F. M. Hons and V. A. Haby. 1989. Effects of subterraneum clover interseeding on grain yield, yield components, and nitrogen content of soft red winter wheat. J. Prod. Agric. 2:347-351.

45 Brennan, E.B. and R.F. Smith. 2005.Winter cover crop growth dynamics and effects on weeds in the Central Coast of California. Weed Tech. 119: 1017-1024.

46 Brinsfield, R. and K. Staver. 1991. Role of cover crops in reduction of cropland nonpoint source pollution. Final Report to USDA-SCS, Cooperative Agreement #25087.

47 Brinton, W. Medics, general. Univ. of Calif. SAREP Cover Crops Resource Page. www.sarep.ucdavis.edu/ccrop

48 Brown, P. D. and M. J. Morra. 1997. Control of soil-borne plant pests using glucosinolate-containing plants. pp. 167–215. In: D. L. Sparks (ed.) Adv. Agron. Vol. 61.Academic Press, San Diego, Ca.

49 Brown, S. et al. 2001. Tomato Spotted Wilt of Peanut: Identifying and Avoiding High-Risk Situations. Univ of Georgia Cooperative Extension Service Bulletin 1165.Univ of Georgia, Athens, GA http://pubs.caes.uga.edu/caespubs/pubs/PDF/B1165.pdf

50 Bruce, R. R, P. F. Hendrix and G. W. Langdale. 1991. Role of cover crops in recovery and maintenance of soil productivity. pp.109-114. In W. L. Hargrove (ed.). Cover Crops for Clean Water. Soil and Water Conservation Society. Ankeny, Iowa.

51 Bruce, R. R., G. W. Langdale and A. L. Dillard. 1990. Tillage and crop rotation effect on characteristics of a sandy surface soil. Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J. 53:1744-1747.

52 Bruce, R. R. et al. 1992. Soil surface modification by biomass inputs affecting rainfall infiltration. Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J. 56:1614-1620.

53 Brunson, K. E. 1991. Winter cover crops in the integrated pest management of sustainable cantaloupe production. M. S. Thesis. Univ. of Georgia, Athens, GA.

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55 Brunson, K. E. et al. 1992. Winter cover crops influence insect populations in sustainable cantaloupe production. HortSci. 26:769.

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57 Bugg, R. L. et al. 1991. Cool season cover crops relay intercropped with cantaloupe: Influence of a generalist predator, Geocoris punctipes. J. Econ. Entomol. 84:408-416.

58 Bugg, R. L. 1991. Cover crops and control of arthropod pests of agriculture. pp. 157-163. In W. L.Hargrove (ed.). Cover Crops for Clean Water. Soil and Water Conservation Society. Ankeny, Iowa.

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60 Bugg, R. L. and C. Waddington. 1994. Using cover crops to manage arthropod pests of orchards: a review. Ag, Ecosystems & Env. 50: 11-28.

61 Bugg, R. L. 1995. Cover biology: a mini-review. SAREP Sustainable Agriculture-Technical Reviews. 7:4.Univ. of California, Davis, Calif.

62 Bugg, R. L. et al. 1996. Comparison of 32 cover crops in an organic vineyard on the north coast of California. Biol. Ag. and Hort. 13:63-81.

63 Bugg, R. L., R. J. Zomer and J. S. Auburn. 1996. Cover crop profiles: One-page summaries describing 33 cover crops. In Cover Crops: Resources for Education and Extension (Chaney, D. and A. D. Mayse, eds.). SAREP. Univ. of Calif., Division of Ag. and Natural Resources, Davis, Calif.

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69 Campbell, C. A. et al. 1993. Influence of legumes and fertilization of deep distribution of available phosphorus in a thin black chernozemic soil. Can. J. Soil Sci. 73:555-565.

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72 CARR. P. Personal communication. 2007. North Dakota State Univ. Dickinson, ND.

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88 Collins, H.P. et al. 2006. Soil microbial, fungal and nematode responses to soil fumigation and cover crops under potato production. Biol. Fert. Soils. 42:247-257.

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94 Crawford, E. J. and B. G. Nankivell. Medics, general. Univ. of Calif. SAREP Cover Crops Resource Page. www.sarep.ucdavis.edu/ccrop

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122 Eberlein, C. 1995. Development of winter wheat cover crop systems for weed control in potatoes. SARE Project Report #LW91-027. Western Region SARE. Logan, Utah. http://www.sare.org/MySare/ProjectReport.aspx?do=viewProj&pn=LW91-027

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130 Evers, G.W and G. R. Smith. 2006. Crimson clover seed production and volunteer reseeding at various grazing termination dates. Agron. J. 98:1410-1415.

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134 Fairbrother, T. E. 1997. Softening and loss of subterranean clover hard seed under sod and bare ground environments. Crop. Sci. 37:839-844.

135 Farahani H. J., G. A. Peterson and D. G. Westfall. 1998. Dryland cropping intensification: a fundamental solution to efficient use of precipitation. Adv. Agron. 64:197-223.

136 Fasching, R. 2006. Personal communication. Bozeman, Mont.

137 Feng, Y. et al. 2003. Soil microbial communities under conventional-till and no-till continuous cotton systems. Soil Biol. Biochem. 35(12):1693- 1703.

138 Finch, C. U. Univ. of Calif. Medics, general. SAREP Cover Crops Resource Page. www.sarep.ucdavis.edu/ccrop

139 Fischer, A. and L. Burrill. 1993.Managing interference in sweet corn-white clover living mulch system. Am. J. Alt. Ag. 8:51-56.

140 Fisk, J. W. and O.B. Hesterman. 1996. N contribution by annual legume cover crops for no-till corn. In 1996 Cover Crops Symposium Proceedings. Michigan State Univ., W. K. Kellogg Biological Station, Battle Creek, Mich.

141 Fisk, J. W. et al. 2001. Weed suppression by annual legume cover crops in no-tillage corn. Agron. J. 93:319-325.

142 Flexner, J. L. 1990. Hairy vetch. Univ. of Calif. SAREP Cover Crops Resource Page. www.sarep.ucdavis.edu/ccrop

143 Folorunso, O. et al. 1992. Cover crops lower soil surface strength, may improve soil permeability. Calif. Ag. 46:26-27.

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154 Geneve, R. L. and L. A. Weston. 1988.Growth reduction of Eastern redbud (Cercis canadensis L.) seedlings caused by interaction with a sorghum-Sudangrass hybrid (Sudax). J. Env. Hort. 6:24-26.

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329 Porter, S. 1994. Increasing options for cover cropping in the Northeast. SARE Project Report #FNE93-014. Northeast Region SARE. Burlington, VT. http://www.sare.org/MySare/ProjectReport.aspx?do=viewProj&pn=FNE93-014

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