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dc.contributor.author Hearn, A.B.
dc.date.accessioned 2015-09-30T06:05:32Z
dc.date.available 2015-09-30T06:05:32Z
dc.date.issued 1986-08-20
dc.identifier.other ACConf86-305093525.pdf
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1/3412
dc.description.abstract Greg Constable and I have previously shown that in the Namoi Valley an irrigation water supply of 8 ML per ha is needed to obtain maximum yields in the driest years. In most years however, because there is more rain, less water is needed. The question therefore arises: with a fixed volumetric allocation of irrigation water is the best strategy to allow 8 Ml per ha or is it better to use less water per ha and to grow more hectares with the water saved? Only in the driest years would yields be reduced and even then the larger area could compensate for the reduced returns per ha.
dc.format PDF
dc.subject Irrigation water
dc.subject Water supply
dc.subject Irrigation
dc.subject Soil water
dc.subject Drought stress
dc.subject Irrigation scheduling
dc.subject Water
dc.subject Leaf area
dc.subject Yields
dc.subject Rai
dc.title THE EFFECT OF A LIMITED SUPPLY OF IRRIGATION WATER ON THREE VARIETIES OF COTTON
dc.subject.crdc 4a
CRDC.KeywordsUnrestricted irrigation land development, irrigation, physiological efficiency, engineering efficiency, treatment yield, neutron probe, full irrigation, accumulative, feb, marginal cost, sprinkler irrigation, fixed volumetric allocation, irrigation treatment, soil compaction, irrigations, insecticide spray, Interval irrigation, treflan,


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