Browsing Bulletin (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station) by Title

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  • Beaumont, J H; Fukunaga, E T (University of Hawaii, 1958-06)
    Coffee in Kona is grown without shade at around 1,500 ft elevation. Nitrogen fertilizer increases yields but promotes alternate-year bearing. The authors developed a system based on plant spacing and annual pruning to ...
  • Miller, Carey D; Louis, Lucille; Yanazawa, Kisako (University of Hawaii, 1946)
    The study this bulletin was based upon examined the foods and dietary habits of Filipinos in the low-income category in Hawaii. Many of the plants described were relatively unusual home-garden species brought by immigrants ...
  • Miller, Carey D; Bazore, Katherine (University of Hawaii, 1945-10)
    This bulletin revised and expanded upon Bulletin 77, Some Fruits of Hawaii (1936). It covered 28 of the common (and some less common) fruits grown and consumed in Hawaii. Mineral and vitamin contents were given. Procedures ...
  • Kelley, W P (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-04-08)
  • McClelland, C K (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1915-02-20)
  • Whitney, L D; Hosaka, E Y; Ripperton, J C (University of Hawaii, 1939-05)
    The bulletin describes and illustrates 103 of the most important grasses in Hawaii. Very few of the native species are common on the range, the introduced species being of far greater importance both in point of number and ...
  • Hamilton, R A; Fukunaga, E T (University of Hawaii, 1959-01)
    An intensive varietal selection program was begun at the Experiment Station in 1936, when only 5 acres of (seedling) macadamias had been planted in Hawaii. By 1959 over 2000 acres had been planted, mostly of selected clonal ...
  • Pope, W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1924-08)
    The data presented in this bulletin represent the results of 20 years' work with the Guatemalan avocado at the Hawaii Experiment Station.
  • Van Dine, D L; Thompson, Alice R (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-06)
    In the spring of 1905 a detailed study was begun on the source and characteristics of Hawaiian honeys, the chemist of the station cooperating in a determination of their chemical composition.The writer has collected ...
  • Frazier, W A (University of Hawaii, 1943)
    A comprehensive guide to gardening techniques and the many garden crops that can be grown in Hawaii.
  • van't Woudt, Bessel D; Nelson, Robert E (University of Hawaii, 1963-01)
    One of the rainiest places on earth is atop Mount Waialeale on the island of Kauai; average annual rainfall in this 20-square-mile swamp area exceeds 200 inches, and more than twice that amount has been recorded. Various ...
  • Longley, A T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-05-24)
  • Fullaway, David T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1911)
  • Fullaway, David T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-07-11)
    This bulletin discusses the following insects attacking corn: wireworms, cutworms, army worms, plant lice, leaf lhoppers, defoliating caterpillars, earworms, and grain feeders.
  • Hosaka, E Y; Ripperton, J C (University of Hawaii, 1944-03)
    The number of leguminous forage species found in pastures throughout the Hawaiian Islands is large, owing to the wide range in climatic conditions. At low elevations tropical species predominate, but at higher elevations ...
  • Krauss, F G (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1911-09)
    This bulletin is intended to give brief descriptions and practical suggestions that will be helpful in growing leguminous crops under Hawaiian conditions. Recognizing the need and importance of introducing this class of ...
  • Higgins, J E (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1917-07-27)
    The first Litchi chinensis plant was brought to Hawaii in about 1873. Experiment station researchers recognized the popularity of this fruit and also the lack of information on its proper cultivation. This publication is ...
  • Pope, W T (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1929-10)
    This bulletin updates HAES Bulletin 12 (1906) by J.E. Higgins to meet the increasing demand for information on this popular fruit in Hawaii.
  • Higgins, J E (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1906)
    The author believed that the mango was destined to become an important crop in Hawaii's fruit export trade, a hope unrealized in the century following. The bulletin provided a comprehensive review of all aspects of mango ...
  • Allen, O N; Allen, Ethel K (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, 1933-11)
    The bulletin reviews the history and present conditions of taro culture and poi making in Hawaii and discusses the preparation of poi from the bacteriological standpoint.
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