citriculture


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Related to citriculture: coculture, floriculture

citriculture

[′si·trə‚kəl·chər]
(botany)
The cultivation of citrus fruits.
References in periodicals archive ?
This has a disadvantage for modern citriculture, which is moving toward high-tree density by area and smaller trees (AULER et al., 2008).
The first reports of population increases of these species were coincident with 2 events: (1) the crisis in Brazilian citriculture during World War II related to the decline in exports to Europe, with the consequent abandonment of orchards resulting in the occurrence of pests and diseases (Rodrigues & Oliveira 2006); and (2) with implementation of agrochemicals in the Brazilian market around the 1960s (Peres et al.
In Yucatan, Mexico, beekeeping and citriculture (mainly represented by C.
Two approaches can be considered for intercropping in citriculture. In the first one, the cultivation of secondary crops in-between rows is recommended before citrus trees reach higher size (Stuchi and Girardi, 2010).
What is most meaningful for those with an interest in citriculture, southern California, labor, boosterism, and nascent metropolitan growth is the social history that Hall provides, which is also conscious of top-down forces such as transportation, technology, and architecture.
Citriculture and Greenhouse Cultivation Research Inst., 29:16-17(1996).
Bocaiuva do Sul and Campina Grande do Sul: fragments of Mountain Ombrophilous Dense Forest mixed with reforestation areas, citriculture and other crops.
In his book California Dreaming, Nachum Karlinsky offers a solid, detailed economic history of Jewish citriculture in Palestine.
of Agriculture, Faisalabad, Pakistan) introduces the breeding challenges that biotechnology is seeking to solve in the important worldwide industry of citriculture and related tree crops.