research-article | 18-March-2020
stored at 8°C in tissue culture flasks with distilled water for less than five days before their use.
Three different soils were used in the experiments. Sandy loam and clay soils were obtained from Pichidegua town, located in the Libertador Bernardo O´Higgins Region, Chile. Loam soil was obtained from Universidad de Chile’s experimental field located at La Pintana, in the Metropolitan Region, Santiago, Chile.
The clay soil was sieved, and all soils were sterilized in metallic cans using the water
Journal of Nematology, Volume 52 , 1–11
Research Article | 25-October-2017
Recovery of clay-soil microtopography from trampling by cattle was assessed over 247 days in the Stony Plains region of South Australia during La Niña conditions. Hoof prints took 96 to 247 days to disintegrate. Several prints were still visible nearly seven months after initial measurement. Print volume and area declined more-or-less uniformly over time, but were still considerable for prints present at the end of the study. Rain may facilitate the surface recovery of cracking-clay soils from
HELEN P. WAUDBY,
South Australian Geographical Journal, Volume 113 , 5–12
research-article | 30-November-2020
evaluated in a soil environment as their effects may differ in treated soil and to ascertain when it is safe to apply EPNs to previously nematicide-treated soil. To this end, we applied 30 ml of nematicides at recommended concentration to 335 g of natural loamy-clay soil in 500 ml, clear hinged lid, plastic containers (10 × 5 × 11 cm). The soil was collected from a garden in Sercekoy village, Aydin, Turkey. Before the experiments, the soil was baited with G. mellonella larvae to check if the native EPNs
Sebnem H. Gulsen,
Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–17