picloram


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pic·lo·ram

 (pĭk′lə-răm′, pī′klə-)
n.
A colorless compound, C6H3Cl3N2O2, used as a herbicide.

[pic(oline) + (ch)lor(o)- + am(ine).]

picloram

(ˈpɪkləˌræm)
n
(Agriculture) a type of herbicide used to control woody plants and weeds
References in periodicals archive ?
In media supplemented with Picloram and NAA, the shoot production was low compared with the other treatments (Figure 1Ba and Be; Table 1).
7 ND Picloram ND ND ND 2,3,6-TBA ND + + 2,4,5-T ND + ND Imazamethabenz A + + + Imazamethabenz B + + ND Imazethapyr ND ND ND MCPB ND + ND Fenoprop ND + ND Benzoylprop ND ND ND Butylate ND ND + Desethylatrazine + + + Desethylsimazine + + + Diclofop ND ND ND Simazine ND ND ND Triallate ND ND ND Trifluralin + ND ND Chlorpyrifos ND ND ND Dimethoate ND + ND Mantoba Saskatchewan Herbicide 4 5 6 Mean total 199 98 316 concentration 2,4-D 46 [+ or -]50 27 [+ or -] 12 254 [+ or -] 142 MCPA 49 [+ or -]41 38 [+ or -]20 15 [+ or -] 9.
In vitro culture of switchgrass: Influence of 2,4-D and picloram in combination with benzyladenine on callus initiation and regeneration.
largiflorens com butil 2,4,5-T ou a mistura de picloram e 2,4,5-T com oleo diesel (ROBERTSON & PEDERSEN, 1973; FERRELL et al.
The concentration of active ingredient required to reduce mitochondrial activity by 50% was 136 times higher for a formulation containing only 2, 4-D (2, 4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid) and picloram than the concentration of those ingredients required when the inert ingredients were also included.
Control methods may include the use of chemical sprays such as diesel, access, 2,4-d, starane, triclopy and picloram, as well as pellets such as tebuthiuron.
1996), woodworkers (McCunney 1999), and those with exposure to the herbicides 2,4-D (2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid), 2,4,5-T (2,4,5-trichlorophenoxyacetic acid) and its contaminant TCDD, cacodylic acid, and picloram (Dich et al.
Close ME, Pang L, Watt JPC, Vincent KW (1998) Leaching of picloram, atrazine and simazine through two New Zealand soils.
Close ME, Pang L, Watt JPC, Vincent KW, Naidu RT (1998) Leaching of picloram, atrazine and simazine through two New Zealand soils.
Key words: Agent Orange, cacodylic acid, defoliants, 2,4-dichlorophenoxy acetic acid, exposure opportunity, geographic information system, GIS, herbicides, military, picloram, 2,4,5-trichlorophenoxy acetic acid, Vietnam.
Of the pesticides used in this study, only picloram was found to move down the soil far enough to reach the ground water (at 4.