cultivation of pomegranate and its uses

BOTANICAL NAME: Punica granatum L
FAMILY: Punicacae
English: Pomegranate
Sanskrit: Dadima
Hindi: Anar
Tamil: Maadhulai
Malayalam: Matalam
Kanada: Daalimbe

DESCRIPTION: Punica granatum L. is a small deciduous tree with smooth, dark grey bark. The thorns are straight, long, pointed and woody. The leaves are narrow and glossy. The flowers are usually scarlet red (occasionally yellow)...

cultivation of curry leaf and its uses

BOTANICAL NAME: Murraya koengii L.
FAMILY: Rutaceae
English: Curry leaf
Sanskrit: Surabhi
Hindi: Katnim, Karipatta
Tamil: Karuvempu
Malayalam: Karivepu Kanada: Karibevu

DESCRIPTION: This is an evergreen shrub, up to 6m with spreading dark green foliage. The leaves of the plant are covered with minute glands and are also strongly aromatic. The plant bears clusters of small white fragrant flowers. Fruits...

cultivation of hibiscus herb and its uses

BOTANICAL NAME: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis L.
FAMILY: Malvaceae
English: Hibiscus, shoe-flower, Chinese rose
Sanskrit: Japapuspa
Hindi: Jasund
Tamil: Semparuthi
Malayalam: Ayamparutti
Kanada: Dasavala

DESCRIPTION: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis L. is an evergreen shrub that grows up to 30m in ideal conditions. More generally, it is about 2.5m. The leaves are bright green, ovate and coarsely...

Greenhouse Farming: Lettuce

Hydroponics ( Name originates from the Greek words hydro, water and ponos, work) is a strategy for developing plants soil .
Physical plants may be developed with their in the mineral supplement arrangement just or in a latent medium, for example, rock, mineral fleece, or coconut husk.

The Four basic lettuces are

1) Leaf Lettuce

The leaf lettuce comes in numerous hues, from emerald green to dim maroon. Surfaces range from adjusted edges to ornaments...

Cultivation Techniques for Melia dubia (malabar neem)

Site elements

The trees develop well in sandy topsoil, red and lateritic soils with a yearly precipitation of 800 mm or more.

Seed accumulation, preparing and Nursery procedures

Seed preparing and pretreatments: Reports state extremely poor germination in Melia. Learns at IFGTB uncover germination as high as 60 for every penny with no pretreatments. The drupes ought to be evaluated in water to uproot gliding seeds preceding sowing.

Nursery: Seed...



what was the initial upland culture of rice?

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  • what was the initial upland culture of rice?

    what was the initial upland culture of rice?

  • #2
    The 1712 record by James Freeman

    delineates early dry society:

    As to the method for planting

    our rice, after the range is clear'd

    of course clenged, as at one time expressed, we,

    with cultivators, trench the range

    something like sections made

    with a groove, however not all that significant,

    besides around a foot partition

    between every one trench: and when

    the range is so trench'd, in the

    month of April we support it,

    meticulously, inside every one trench,

    likewise cover it thin with earth, one

    peck and half is sufficient for to

    support a segment of area, then, with dainty

    diggers made thus,

    around five or six inches wide in

    the mouth, we digger, weed, or cut

    up the grass, or other waste,

    creating between the said

    trenches of rice, which ought to

    carefully to be done three times

    in the late spring, for grass and

    weeds creating between the

    corn, pease, or rice, will

    general decimate or ruin the

    crop: then, at harvest, which

    comes in September, we gather

    likewise pass on it to creature dwellingplaces, which

    right when trash'd, on the off chance that it prov'd a not too bad

    crop, 30, 35, or 40 bushels,

    occasionally more (Merrens


    This depiction uncovers that rice improvement was

    the same, either in zone or framework, to

    the advancement of corn or peas. Porcher gives

    less detail, yet does demonstrate that this technique,

    in "savannah fields," was without benefit of

    stores and "depended on upon rainwater at the

    lucky time to make the best collect" (Porcher

    1987:3). Clifton (1981:261) takes a gander at the letters of

    John Stewart dating from 1690 and finds sufficient

    confirmation of rice experimentation, again in the

    sandy pinelands. Stewart moreover made the definite

    early proposal of using swamplands. While

    unclear on the off chance that he imitated his own specific proposal, his

    rice must have been made in some sum

    since once of his letters illuminates, "Our rice is

    best esteem'd of in Jamaica over that from

    Europe sold for a ryall a pound its cost here

    new husk'd is 17/ -[shillings] a hundred weight"

    (refered to in Clifton 1981:269).

    In the midst of this early stage there is as well

    extraordinary affirmation that rice, while one of the

    masterminded things, was still an additional to

    diverse wellsprings of salary, by and large particularly

    cultivating. Thomas Nairne, in 1710, illuminated

    that rice was "much sow'd" in the region, not

    just on the grounds that it was a "vendible Thing, however

    prospering best in low moist Grounds, it inclines

    People to upgrade that Sort of Ground, which

    being planted a few Years with Rice, and after that

    laid by, turns to the best Pasturage" (refered to in

    Clifton 1981:273). Nairne's comment may

    give information concerning how rice was

    seen by the early cultivator. One

    clarification is that rice was basically something to

    upgrade the soil before turning it to pasture – a

    green compost that practically interestingly had

    business regard. An exchange interpretation of this

    short quote is that rice gave short-term,

    quick budgetary benefits that incited marsh

    clearing, however the long term monetary benefits

    would be found in cultivating.

    Notwithstanding the comprehension, what it

    does reveal is that producer were, to be totally straightforward,

    beginning a development from dry, pluvial upland

    advancement to phreatic upland improvement if not

    real storm supported swamp advancement. This point of view

    is all in all resonated by Bagwell (2000:87), who

    watches that rice gets to be best with 60 inches of

    downpour remembering Carolina fulfilled this, the storm

    was not nicely appropriated, inciting failed yield