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Application of the various soil and plant sciences to soil management and crop production; scientific agriculture.

ag′ro·nom′ic (ăg′rə-nŏm′ĭk), ag′ro·nom′i·cal adj.
a·gron′o·mist n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.agronomical - of or relating to or promoting agronomyagronomical - of or relating to or promoting agronomy
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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Commander has strong ongoing international demand and Scope has proven popular agronomically.
(2009) studied agronomically important traits in a RI population (168 lines, F7) from 296B and IS18551.
"Agronomically speaking the technology in this product raises the standard for organic and conventional nitrogen.
Unlike abaca varieties which require partial shade, the new hybrids turned out to be agronomically more versatile because they are adapted to full sunlight.
They are neither grown agronomically nor properly domesticated yet they provide food, shelter and clothing as well as material for hunting and fishing.
As argued by Adriano, just as the Philippines is not agronomically endowed to become self-sufficient in rice production, Filipinos are also not genetically predisposed to excel in basketball.
sacchari through the Midwest Suction Trap Network in order to alert researchers, extension agents, and producers of this agronomically important pest.
tumefaciens-mediated transformation parameters to agronomically suitable genotypes, like varieties, hybrids and lines (FRAME et al., 2006; WANG et al., 2007; CARNEIRO et al., 2009; GONZALEZ et al., 2012).
Although total leaf yield was significantly compromised by all the leachate treatments, 25% leachate (or lower) could be considered as source of irrigation water to agronomically increase Zn accumulation in Swiss chard tissue; which could serve as a source of alleviating hidden hunger among marginal income population who rely mostly on this vegetable as source of nutrients.
The case of the overproducers also demonstrate that stronger alleles are not always better than milder ones, even though the individual impact of the latter may not be sufficient to readily improve agronomically important traits.
SCMV is an agronomically important Potyvirus infecting a variety of monocotyledonous species including important crop plants such as maize and sugarcane.