Tap directly into the extensive research library of Cotton Incorporated. Here, you can filter your results by category, sort them by date and select your preferred media type to streamline the resources you see.
This soil moisture monitoring showcase provides an opportunity for the Mississippi agricultural community to learn more about the soil moisture sensors and accompanying telemetry services currently on the market. Different soil moisture monitoring systems from multiple companies are installed on the same field and you can compare the interface to each system.
Designed for growers in Georgia and Florida, this interactive tool automatically downloads data from the closest weather station to help estimate irrigation water requirements.
Over the last 40 years the amount of irrigation water used by cotton in the United States has decreased while yields have increased leading to a large increase in crop water productivity (CWP). This detailed review article documents practices adopted by cotton producers that have led to this improvement was well as strategies to maintain […]
Integrated pest management agents across Texas contribute articles and insights to the Texas IPM Program’s newsletter and blog.
This web page gathers all cotton-related posts from the UTcrops News Blog, operated by the University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture.
The Mississippi Crop Situation blog provides producers, consultants and industry within the state with up-to-date production and economic information to help maintain profitability.
This publication examines several methods for managing thrips related to cover crops, tillage, and foliar and novel insecticides. It also touches on predictive modeling for thrip infestations.
Twice-monthly webcasts address timely cotton management issues. This is a collaborative project between Cotton Incorporated and the Plant Management Network.
While a standard nitrogen recommendation for cotton has been 50-55 lbs. N/480 lb. bale, small-seeded, modern cotton cultivars might require less N than did those previously grown. A common experiment was conducted in ten states for two years.
This free mobile app was created at Clemson University to aid in the proper calibration of spraying equipment. Android and iOS versions are available.
This app was created by Clemson University to aid with quick, accurate calculations of product mixes to be applied with spraying equipment. Use in conjunction with the Sprayer Calibration App or by itself. Android and iOS versions are available.
The University of Missouri Extension Service developed this free irrigation phone app that uses the university’s network of electronic weather station around the state.