Fertilizer Facts provide summaries of research-based information generated from Montana State University Agricultural Experiment Station and Extension Service scientists. Our goal is to develop the most accurate information possible concerning fertilizer use and soil management, so that profits can be maximized, while protecting environmental quality on the many diverse soils and climatic conditions in Montana. As research projects are completed, these scientists develop brief factual summaries of their accomplishments, as Fertilizer Facts.
Introduction No. 1. Montana Fertilizer Check-Off Programs No. 2 Nitrogen Utilization by Malting Barley Under Varying Moisture Regimes No. 3. Winter Wheat Response to Chloride Fertilizers No. 4. Winter Wheat Response to Available Nitrogen and Water No. 5. Petiole Sap Analysis - A Quick Tissue Test for Nitrogen in Potatoes No. 6. Petiole Tissue Testing for Nitrogen Management in Potatoes No. 7. Grass Response to N Fertilizer No. 8. Nitrogen Fertilizer Materials No. 9. Nitrates in Soil and Ground Water Under Irrigated Crops No. 10. Nitrogen and Harvest Date Interactions in Sugarbeets No. 11. Grain Yield and Protein Response to Late-Season Nitrogen in Irrigated Spring Wheat No. 12. Flag Leaf Diagnosis of Grain Protein Response to Late-Season N Application in Irrigated Spring Wheat No. 13. Residual Soil Nitrate Responses to Early and Late-Season Nitrogen Application in Irrigated Spring Wheat No. 14. Safflower Seed Yield and Oil Content as Affected by Water and N No. 15. Response of Oat to Water and Nitrogen No. 16. Correcting Physiologic Leaf Spot Damage in 'Redwin' and Other Winter Wheat Cultivars No. 17. Predicting Spring Wheat Yield and Protein Response to Nitrogen No. 18. Spring Wheat Response to Potassium and Chloride No. 19. Fertilizing Spring Wheat with Phosphorus No. 20. Economic Value of Late-Season N Applications to Irrigated Spring Wheat No. 21. Post-Harvest Evaluation of N Management for Spring Wheat Using Grain Protein No. 22. Canola Nutrient Management No. 23. Capturing the Genetic Protein Potential in Winter Wheat No. 24. Nitrogen Fertilization of Dryland Malt Barley for Yield and Quality No. 25. Nitrogen Requirements and Yield Potential of Spring Wheat as Affected by Water No. 26. Fertilizing Winter Wheat with Nitrogen for Yield and Protein No. 27. Fertilizer Use on Dryland Perennial Forages No. 28. Response of Irrigated Durum to Applied Nitrogen No. 29. Effects of Dust Control Coatings on Phosphorus Fertilizer Availability and Crop Yield No. 30. Response of Durum and Spring Wheat to Applied Nitrogen and Sulfur No. 31. Barley Response to Phosphorus Fertilization under Dry Conditions No. 32. Effect of Humic Acid on Phosphorus Availability and Spring Wheat Yield No. 33. Estimating Straw Production of Spring and Winter Wheat No. 34. Post-harvest Evaluation of N Management for Winter Wheat using Grain Protein No. 35. Row Configuration and Nitrogen Application for Barley/Pea Intercropping No. 36. Soil Fertility Status after a 4-Year Transition Period to Diversified No-Till and Organic Systems No. 37. Response of Spring Wheat Yield and Protein to Row Spacing, Plant Density, and Nitrogen Application in Central Montana No. 38. Spring Pea, Lentil, and Chickpea Response to Phosphorus Fertilizer No. 39. Accuracy of Quick Soil Nitrate Tests in Montana No. 40. Is Phosphorus Fertilizer Needed in Winter Pea and Lentil Production in Central Montana? No. 41. Winter Wheat Response to Nitrogen and Sulfur Fertilization No. 42. Flax Response to Nitrogen and Phosporus Fertilization No. 43. Fine-tuning Applied Nitrogen Rates for Sprinkler and Flood Irrigated Sugarbeet Production No. 44. Soil Nitrous Oxide Emissions from a Continuous Wheat Cropping System in Montana No. 45. Cropping Sequence Effect of Pea and Pea Management on Spring Wheat No. 46. Sap Analysis for Diagnosis of Nitrate Accumulation in Cereal Forages No. 47. Tillage System Effect on Vertical Phosphorus Stratification and Phosphorus Uptake of Winter Wheat, Winter Pea, and Spring Pea No. 48. Cultural Practices for Producing Dryland Malt Barley: Sulfur Fertilizer Rate No. 49. Response of Camelina to Nitrogen, Phosphorus, and Sulfur No. 50. Effect of Granular Urea Placement on Nitrous Oxide Production from a Silt Loam Soil No. 51. Nitrogen Cycling from Pea Forage to Wheat in No-Till Systems No. 52. Cultural Practices for Producing Dryland Malt Barley: Planting Rate No. 53. A Tool to Determine Economically Optimum Nitrogen Rates for Small Grains No. 54. Using Zinc to Reduce Cadmium in Durum Grain No. 55. Changes in Soil Nitrate-N Levels from Late Summer to Early Spring in Montana No. 56. Evaluation of Nitrate Potential in Hay from Five Cereal Forage Species No. 57. Response of Corn to Nitrogen Fertilizer Rate andTop-dressing No. 58. Effect of Tillage on Nitrogen Cycling from Annual Legume Green Manures No. 59. Ammonia Loss from Urea Surface-applied to Cold Soils No. 60. Mitigation of Ammonia Loss from Urea Applied to Moist Soils by Agrotain® No. 61. Improving Annual Legume Green Manure Management by Optimizing Seeding Rates and Termination Timing No. 62. Enhanced Efficiency N Fertilizers, Application Timing and Method Affect Winter Wheat Grain Yield and Protein No. 63. Effect of Diversified Crop Rotations and N Rates on Soil Organic Matter and Nutrient Levels No. 64. N effect on Crop-Weed Interactions in MT Cereal Production No. 65. Spatial Optimization of N application for Wheat No. 66. Pulse Crop Improves Early N Uptake, Growth and Yield of WW in No-till No. 67. Soil N Cycling Affected by Tillage and Crop Rotations
The programs of the MSU Extension Service are available to all people regardless of race, creed, color, sex, disability or national origin. Issued in furtherance of cooperative extension work in agriculture and home economics, acts of May 8 and June 30, 1914, in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Jeff Bader, Director of Extension, Montana State University, Bozeman, Montana 59717.