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Date: 14.08.2017

Un sweat super sweet (1992)

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Sweet corn is planted at smaller populations and wider row spacings than is broccoli and may be less effective at taking up applied N. The purpose of this trial was to determine if yield of sweet corn would be affected by placement or source of N fertilizer at several rates of applied N. The pelleted urea and ammonium nitrate were mixed with the superphosphate.

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Plot size was 15 feet wide six rows by 30 feet long. Spacing between rows was 30 inches.

Immediately after planting, atrazine was applied at 2. The seedlings were thinned to approximately 7 inches between plants in the row on 9 June. The remaining nitrogen was shanked in or broadcast to the appropriate plots on 29 June.

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Treatments consisting of various rates, sources, and sidedress application methods were in randomized complete block design with four replications.

The plots were sprinkler-irrigated as necessary and harvested on 17 August. Following completion of harvest, the stover was mowed and left in place on the plots. The plots were sampled for residual soil nitrate and ammonium concentration on 26 August and their identity was maintained over the winter so that samples could be taken in the spring of Mean ear weight and length tended to be greatest at pounds N per acre.

Comparisons of N utilization are based on banded urea as the standard. However, the plants fertilized with UAN were consistently poorest in terms of number of ears harvested, mean ear weight and length, and degree of tipfill of the ear. Although not statistically significant, yield also tended to be lowest with UAN The greatest number of ears harvested and the greatest yield were with CAN as N source, but the greatest mean ear weight, length, and tipfill were with ammonium nitrate.

When comparing only sweet corn fertilized with urea or ammonium nitrate and averaged over method of placement of the sidedressed fertilizer, ammonium nitrate appeared slightly superior to urea, but the difference was significant only for mean ear weight Table 4. Past research at NWREC with urea, ammonium nitrate, and other solid N sources indicated no consistent differences among nitrogen sources in effects on corn yields. When comparing a broadcast versus a banded application of sidedressed fertilizer Table 4 , there were no significant effects on yield or quality.

Soil ammonium concentration was not greatly affected by sweet corn fertilized with these same rates. There is very little indication in this experiment of movement of applied nitrogen beyond the root zone. Increased nitrate and ammonium levels were generally confined to the surface 10 inches. Although not statistically significant, there was one apparent exception. In each case, only two of the four replicates of the samples showed unusually high levels of nitrate and ammonium.

The high levels of residual fertilizer present at rates of N needed for acceptable sweet corn yields is in contrast to the situation for broccoli and is a cause for concern. Apparently sweet corn is less efficient at taking up applied N than is broccoli. This indicates the need for more research on improving N uptake efficiency in sweet corn.