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By Dewayne Torgeson

Agricultural and commercial purposes Environmental Interactions

summary: Agricultural and business purposes Environmental Interactions

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Vegetable Physiol Pathol. Bull. 20, 1-204. Porter, C. L. (1924). Concerning the characters of certain fungi as exhibited by their growth in the presence of other fungi. Am. J. Botany 11, 168-188. Potter, M. C. (1908). On a method of checking parasitic diseases in plants. J. Agr. Sei. 3, 102-107. Powell, D. (1948). Problems involved in the naming of fungicides. Agr. Chem. 3, No. 4, 49 and 73-74. Prevost, P. (1807). " Bernard, Paris [English translation by G. W. Keitt, Phytopathol. Classics 6,1-95 (1939)].

This was first ob­ served by Whiffen et al. (1946) of the Upjohn Co. in Michigan. A year later its empirical formula was determined by Leach ec al. (1947) who named it Acti-dione; subsequently it received the common name cyclo­ heximide. According to Goodman (1962), its application in plant pathol­ ogy was first made by Felber and Hamner (1948) who used it to eradicate 1. HISTORY OF FUNGICIDES 25 the powdery mildew, Erysiphi polygoni, from beans. Cycloheximide has shown its greatest effectiveness in eradicating the Coccomyces hiemalis leaf spot of cherry at very low dosages as first demonstrated by Petersen and Cation (1950).

A. (1956). Rediscovery of sulfur as a fungicide. Phytopathology 46, 582. McCallan, S. E. A. (1957). Mechanisms of toxicity with special reference to fungicides. Plant Protect. , 1956, Proc, Fernhurst Res. , Engl. pp. 77-95. C. McCallan, S. E. , and Miller, L. P. (1963). Uptake of fungitoxicants by spores. Conn. Agr. Expt. , New Haven, Bull. 663, 137-153. McCallan, S. E. , and Wellman, R. H . (1943). A greenhouse method of evaluat­ ing fungicides by means of tomato foliage diseases. Contrib. Boyce Thompson Inst.

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