Journal of Experimental Agriculture International, ISSN: 2457-0591, ISSN: 2231-0606 (Past),Vol.: 23, Issue.: 1
Effects of Different Levels of Water Deficit on the Soil in Chrysanthemum Culture
Marjorie de Freitas Spadeto1*, Giovanni de Oliveira Garcia1 and Edvaldo Fialho dos Reis1 1Federal University of Espírito Santo, R: Felicio Alcure, s/n 29500-000, Alegre, ES, Brazil.
Marjorie de Freitas Spadeto1*, Giovanni de Oliveira Garcia1 and Edvaldo Fialho dos Reis1
1Federal University of Espírito Santo, R: Felicio Alcure, s/n 29500-000, Alegre, ES, Brazil.
(1) Mariusz Cycon, Professor, Department and Institute of Microbiology and Virology, School of Pharmacy, Division of Laboratory Medicine, Medical University of Silesia, Poland.
(1) Nebi Bilir, Suleyman Demirel University, Turkey.
(2) Köksal Aydinşakir, Batı Akdeniz Agricultural Research Institute, Turkey.
(3) Santosh Kumari, Indian Agricultural Research Institute, India.
Complete Peer review History: http://www.sciencedomain.org/review-history/24621
The cultivation of irrigated ornamental plants has been growing in Brazil and gaining prominence in Espírito Santo. In general, these species are sensitive to variations in water levels in the soil, being necessary to obtain information that makes it possible to maximize production through adequate irrigation management. On that note, the objective of this paper was to evaluate the growth, productivity and quality of chrysanthemum (Dendranthema grandiflorem cv. Faroe) with different levels of soil water deficit. The study was developed in a protected environment in the county of Venda Nova do Imigrante-ES. The experimental design was completely randomized, in the plot scheme subdivided in time with four replications, with five levels of soil water deficit (0%, 20%, 40%, 50% and 60%) and the subplot corresponded to six cuts along the phenological cycle of (30; 43; 57; 70; 83 and 95 days after transplanting). The height of the floral stem, the total dry mass, the floral button number and the quality components according to the Ibraflor were analyzed. There was an interaction between levels of soil water deficit (WD) and the days after transplanting (DAT), and the variables presented a significant response (p <0.05). The lowest values of soil water deficit (0 and 20%) provided better development of chrysanthemum and plants with an A1 quality standard according to IBRAFLOR classification.
Dendranthema grandiflorem; irrigation; water availability.
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DOI : 10.9734/JEAI/2018/41550Review History Comments