Agricultural Economics Circular

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The publications in this collection represent the historical publishing record of the College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources (CTAHR) and do not necessarily reflect current scientific knowledge or recommendations. Current information available from CTAHR may be found at


Recent Submissions

Now showing 1 - 4 of 4
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    Passion Fruit Culture in Hawaii
    (University of Hawaii, 1974-04) Akamine, Ernest K. ; Aragaki, Minoru ; Beaumont, John H. ; Bowers, F.A.I. ; Hamilton, Richard A. ; Nishida, Toshiuki ; Sherman, G Donald ; Shoji, Kobe ; Storey, W.B. ; Martinez, Albert P. ; Yee, Warren Y.J. ; Onsdorff, Thomas ; Shaw, Thomas N.
    Passion fruit, known in Hawaii as lilikoi, had been shown to have excellent consumer acceptance as a flavor for drinks and other food uses. This publication revises earlier ones and contains comprehensive information on production of the crop.
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    Grafting the Mango in Hawaii
    (University of Hawaii, 1950-09) Bembower, William ; Yee, Warren
    Selection of mango rootstock and scion material is discussed, and methods of vegetative propagation are described and illustrated with line drawings. Techniques include side tongue, side wedge, and stump bark graft, inarching, and chip budding.
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    Grafting and Topworking the Macadamia
    (University of Hawaii, 1951-06) Fukunaga, Edward T.
    The publication describes preparation of macadamia scion material by prior girdling and selecting suitable rootstocks. It gives step-by-step instructions, illustrated with line drawings, for wedge grafting seedling rootstocks and topworking older trees by bark grafting.
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    Why Papaya Trees Fail to Fruit
    (University of Hawaii, 1972-06) Storey, W.B.
    Investigations of numerous inquiries have shown that failure of trees to fruit at all, cessation of fruiting on apparently healthy trees, and decline of trees which have been bearing may be due to anyone of a number of causes. The cause of unfruitfulness may be either something inherent in the trees themselves or unsuitable cultural conditions.
University of Hawaii