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Tuesday, August 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of predictive model for winter wheat yield in the United States Great Plains found in the catalog.

predictive model for winter wheat yield in the United States Great Plains

Patrick J. Michaels

predictive model for winter wheat yield in the United States Great Plains

by Patrick J. Michaels

  • 37 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Climate/Food Research Group, Center for Climatic Research, Institute for Environmental Studies, University of Wisconsin-Madison in [Madison] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Great Plains
    • Subjects:
    • Winter wheat -- Yields -- Great Plains -- Statistical methods.,
    • Agricultural estimating and reporting -- Great Plains -- Statistical methods.,
    • Regression analysis.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 39-40.

      StatementPatrick J. Michaels.
      SeriesWorld climate and world food systems ;, 11, IES report ; 94, IES report ;, 94.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsSB191.W5 M59
      The Physical Object
      Pagination40 p. :
      Number of Pages40
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4069034M
      LC Control Number79622537

      In the Great Plains of the United States, the concentration of wheat (Triticum aestivum) production has resulted in specialized pest complexes threatening the economic and environmental sustainability of the small grain production system (7). Extension specialists, plant pathologists, entomologists, and producers across the Great Plains region. increased wheat yield over time worldwide. The first breeding efforts specific to the Great Plains of the United States began in the s. An introduced land race from Russia known as Turkey or Turkey Red and multiple selections made from this landrace (Cox et al., ) were the most popular varieties of wheat in the region at that time.

      Benjamin, J.G., Mikha, M.M. Predicting Winter Wheat Yield Loss from Soil Compaction in the Central Great Plains of the United States. Book Chapter:Land Degradation and Desertification: Assessment, Mitigation and Remediation Doi: / Start studying North Dakota, Wheat, Great Plains. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.

      United States. Wheat area, production and yield levels in the United States have remained relatively stable during the past 40 or more years, with wheat prices reflecting most changes in area. Growth rate in wheat yield and in rate of production continues a slow but . Crop yield projections made at planting time or during the growing season often ignore the fact that an unknown percentage of planted acreage is not harvested. As a solution, we present a model for 'acreage abandonment, based upon both economic and weather variables. Weather is shown to be a much more important determinant of the decision not to harvest than is the expected price.


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Predictive model for winter wheat yield in the United States Great Plains by Patrick J. Michaels Download PDF EPUB FB2

Hard red winter (HRW) wheat accounts for about 40 percent of total production and is grown primarily in the Great Plains (northern Texas through Montana). HRW is principally used to make bread flour. Hard red spring (HRS) wheat accounts for about 20 percent of production and is grown primarily in the Northern Plains (North Dakota, Montana.

Wheat is produced in almost every state in the United States, and is the principal cereal grain grown in the country. The type and quantity vary between regions. The US is ranked third in production volume of wheat, with almost 58 million tons produced in the – growing season, behind only China and India (But the combined production of all European Union nations is larger than that.

The diseases were accurately predicted for the PNW using monitoring data and predictive models based on resistance of wheat cultivars and environmental factors such as temperature and precipitation. Through cooperators in many other states, wheat stripe rust was monitored throughout the United States.

Inwheat stripe rust occurred in Predicting Winter Wheat Yield Loss from Soil Compaction in the Central Great Plains of the United States Article March with 52 Reads How we measure 'reads'. The purpose of this research is to assess the climatic sensitivity of high yielding variety (‘HYV’) ‘green revolution’ wheat.

Improved multiple regression models were constructed for yields in India and Sonora, Mexico — the two most intensively planted regions in the world. After isolating the most important climatic predictors (which, not surprisingly, are total rainfall over the Cited by: Wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) is an important crop grown not only for grain in the world but also for forage production in some countries, such as the United States, Argentina, and Australia, during the cool-season months [1, 2, 3, 4].It is a good source of high-quality forage when other forage species are low in quantity and quality [].In the Southern Great Plains of the United States.

Wheat Production Map Wheat is one of the most versatile plants on planet Earth. Six classes of wheat are produced in 42 states in the United States and in nearly every region on six continents around the world.

Wheat Classes: Hard Red Winter, Hard White Winter, Soft Red Winter Number of Mills: the Great Plains of the United States form the largest contiguous area of low-rainfall winter wheat in the world.

Five states (Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado, and Nebraska) produce nearly all high-quality hard red winter wheat in the United States. InKansas production generated million bushels of wheat at a value of billion US. Wheat is produced in almost every state in the United States and winter wheat varieties dominate US production, representing between 70 and 80% of the total.

The main class is Hard Red Winter Wheat, which is grown primarily in the Great Plains, with. Commercially in the United States, wheat is classified based on seed coat color (red or white), kernel texture (hard or soft), and growth habit (winter or spring).

In the Great Plains three market classes of wheat are typically grown: hard red winter wheat, hard red spring wheat, and durum wheat.

With a harvest of 8 million hectares, the Great Plains of the United States form the largest contiguous area of low-rainfall winter wheat in the world. Five states (Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado, and Nebraska) produce nearly all high-quality hard red winter wheat in the United States.

InKansas production generated million. U.S. ranks fourth in wheat production by country with a projected production of million metric tons.

The southern Great Plains of the U.S. (Kansas, Okla-homa, and Texas) accounts for ~30% ofthe U.S. wheat production, producing million metric tons of winter wheat per year from an area of million hectares [2]. Pest Management Strategic Plan for Winter Wheat in the Southern Great Plains.

11 August, proved valuable to the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), Land Grant Universities, and pest management stakeholders at all levels. Our goal was to develop a PMSP for wheat production in the Southern Great Plains. This PMSP was. Recent weather events, including some flooding in the Mississippi Delta, frost in the Plains states, and dryness in some parts of the Great Plains have elevated the discussion about the likely magnitude of U.S.

wheat production in The USDA's Winter Wheat Seedings report released on Janu indicated that producers have seeded In the central United States Great Plains, an area from central Texas through central Nebraska, stem rust was a major disease and caused significant reductions in the wheat grain yield (Eversmeyer.

Genetic improvement of winter wheat: integrating classical and novel approaches (Wheat, Peanut, and Other Field Crops Research) Enhancing resistance to cereal rusts in great plains hard winter wheats (Wheat, Sorghum and Forage Research) Mechanism of virus transmission by wheat curl mites (Wheat, Sorghum and Forage Research).

The Natural History of Wheat Wheat's beginnings can be traced to a clan of wild grasses called Triticeae, the seeds of which had a flavor that was pleasing to primitive people.

Triticeae included wheat, barley, rye, their wild relatives, and a number of important wild grasses. The Fertile Crescent, at the core of western Asia and northern Africa, is the center of origin and early.

This data product contains statistics on wheat—including the five classes of wheat: hard red winter, hard red spring, soft red winter, white, and durum and rye. Includes data published in the monthly Wheat Outlook and previously annual Wheat Yearbook.

Data are monthly, quarterly, and/or annual, depending upon the data series. A predictive model for winter wheat yield in the United States Great Plains, Quantifying the influence of anthropogenic surface processes and inhomogeneities on gridded global climate data: Return intervals for 2, 3, 5, 7 The satanic gases: clearing the air about global warming.

The selection of winter wheat populationDuster and Billings are two hard red winter wheat cultivars released in the southern Great Plains.

To bring together high yielding potential with the versatilities designed for Oklahoma's dual-purpose breeding programs, a doubled haploid (DH) population of 'Duster x Billings' has been created.

Model 1 outper-formed Models 2 and 3 in the proportion of regressions that converged on a solution and more readily exhibited an asymptotic relationship between winter wheat yield and both winter wheat and jointed goatgrass density under the constraint of limited data.

In contrast, Model 2 exhibited a relatively linear relationship between yield. Best management practices (BMPs) go a long way to help farmers secure the best yields and return on investment when planting winter wheat.

While there are many factors involved in achieving top yields, the following top 10 tips can help growers add bushels and profits and wind up with the best winter wheat outcomes. 1.mprovement in grain yield is the primary breeding goal of all wheat breeding programs in the Great Plains of North America.

Wheat breeding eff orts in the Great Plains began in earnest in the s (Reitz and Heyne, ). These eff orts have allowed wheat producers in the region the achievement of remarkable increases in grain productivity.