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Related to phytotoxicity: phototoxicity


Poisonous to plants.

phy′to·tox·ic′i·ty (-tŏk-sĭs′ĭ-tē) n.


the state of being phytotoxicthe extent or measure to which something is phytotoxic
References in periodicals archive ?
The continued stability of these fertilised systems is likely dependent upon maintaining the high C status through ongoing cycling of organic matter; which is important to nutrient cycling and the prevention of Al phytotoxicity.
Subtle improvements were made to the formula to increase efficacy; the possibility of causing phytotoxicity to the flowers of strawberries is no longer a concern.
3] reported that presence of zinc in seed environment of tomato caused the phytotoxicity effects and reduced seed germination.
Effects of crude extract fractions of Adenocalymma nodosum (Bignoniaceae) on duration of pupa stage emergence of Tenebrio molitor (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae) and phytotoxicity on vegetable crops.
Involvement of reactive oxygen species generated from melanin synthesis pathway in phytotoxicity of L-DOPA.
For all other life forms, caffeine is a potent toxin capable of sterilization, phytotoxicity and antifungal properties.
If residual fumigant concentrations are high after tarp cutting, planting time may need to be delayed to avoid phytotoxicity to roots.
Furthermore, several studies have shown that the available fraction of heavy metals mainly influences the mobility, bioavailability or phytotoxicity of heavy metals in soils (Filgueiras et al.
ultimum, "Further studies on disease-control mechanisms and phytotoxicity are needed," says Xixuan.
A laboratory method for evaluating the phytotoxicity or phytostimulation of insecticides.
Insecticidal, repellent, antimicrobial activity and phytotoxicity of essential oils: with special reference to limonene and its suitability for control of insect pests.