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1 July 2004 Cloransulam absorption, translocation, and efficacy on common broadleaf weed species
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Abstract

Field and laboratory studies were conducted to evaluate herbicide efficacy, absorption, and translocation of cloransulam within broadleaf weeds. Control of morningglory species and velvetleaf with cloransulam was dependent upon application rate and timing. A reduced rate of cloransulam (9 g ai ha−1) was as effective as the labeled rate (18 g ha−1), when applications were targeted to small to midsize morningglory and velvetleaf. Prickly sida, hemp sesbania, and sicklepod were suppressed by cloransulam. Contour maps predicted accurately weed control for all species except tall morningglory. Cloransulam absorption and translocation provided some information about tolerance mechanisms. Susceptible species, entireleaf morningglory and velvetleaf, both rapidly absorbed 14C-cloransulam. Absorption in the more tolerant velvetleaf was 20% lower than entireleaf morningglory at all harvest times. Absorption of 14C-cloransulam in prickly sida was only 26% 6 h after treatment, and absorption did not increase with time. Differences in cloransulam absorption and translocation partially explained differences in susceptibility among some weed species but not others.

Nomenclature: Cloransulam; entireleaf morningglory, Ipomoea hederacea var. integriuscula Gray IPOHG; hemp sesbania, Sesbania exaltata (Raf) Rydb. ex A. W. Hill SEBEX; prickly sida, Sida spinosa L. SIDSP; tall morningglory, Ipomoea purpurea (L.) Roth PHBPU; sicklepod, Senna obtusifolia L. CASOB; velvetleaf, Abutilon theophrasti Medicus ABUTH.

Jeff W. Barnes and Lawrence R. Oliver "Cloransulam absorption, translocation, and efficacy on common broadleaf weed species," Weed Science 52(4), 634-641, (1 July 2004). https://doi.org/10.1614/WS-03-112R
Received: 18 July 2003; Accepted: 1 December 2003; Published: 1 July 2004
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