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Articles by G. Noormohammadi
Total Records ( 3 ) for G. Noormohammadi
  M. Begdelo , A.H. Shirani Rad , G. Noormohammadi and A.A. Tajalli
  Field experiment was conducted in Qazvin, Iran during 2009-2010 growing season aimed at optimizing nitrogen rates under different irrigation regimes for production of turnip rape (Brassica campestris L.-cv. Goldrush). The experiment was conducted using a randomized complete block, factorial design with three replicates. Experimental treatments were irrigation in four levels (I: I1= irrigation on the basis of 80 (control), I2 = 100, I3 = 120 and I4 = 140 mL evaporation from the class A pan) and four nitrogen fertilizer rates (N: N 1= 0, N2 = 50, N3 = 100, N4 = 150 kg ha-1). It was shown that increasing irrigation rate significantly increased 1000 seeds weight, seed yield, seed oil yield, biomass yield and harvest index as control irrigation (80 mL evaporation from the class A pan) had a significant preference in comparison to 140 mL evaporation from the class A pan. Generally application of 100 and 150 kg N ha-1 in control irrigation had a significant preference in comparison to other treatments. The highest seed yield and seed oil yield obtained by application of 150 kg N ha-1 in control irrigation by average of 5586 and 2348 150 kg ha-1, respectively. The interaction effect of irrigationxnitrogen had not a significant increase on harvest index.
  M. Yadegari , H.A. Rahmani , G. Noormohammadi and A. Ayneband
  To study the effect of co-inoculation with plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria (PGPR) and Rhizobium, on yield and yield components of common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) cultivars was investigated in 2 consecutive years under field condition of plant growing evidence indicates that soil beneficial bacteria can positively affect symbiotic performance of rhizobia. PGPR strains Pseudomonas fluorescens P-93 and Azospirillum lipoferum S-21 as well as two highly effective Rhizobium strains were used in this study. Common bean seeds of three cultivars were inoculated with Rhizobium singly or in a combination with PGPR to evaluate their effect on growth characters. A significant variation of plant growth in response to inoculation with Rhizobium strains was observed. Treatment with PGPR significantly increased pod per plant, number of seeds per pod, weight of 100 seed, weight of seeds per plant, weight of pods per plant, total dry matter in R6 as well as seed yield and protein content. Co-inoculation with Rhizobium and PGPR demonstrated a significant increase in the yield and yield components. The results showed that all treatments of bacteria increased yield; however, strains Rb-133 with Pseudomonas fluorescens P-93 gave the highest seed yield, number of pods per plant, weight of 100 seed, seed protein yield, number seed per pod, seed protein yield.
  S.M. Mahalleh Yoosefi , M.N. Safarzadeh Vishekaei , G. Noormohammadi and S.A. Noorhosseini Niyaki
  An experiment was conducted to evaluate the effects methanol spraying on growth of common bean and snap bean in Rasht, North of Iran. This experiment was done as a randomized complete block design for split-plot in three replications. The main-plot factor was variety in tow levels (common bean and snap bean) and the sub-plot factor, i.e., methanol use was considered at five levels (0, 10, 20, 30 and 40% methanol concentration). Results showed that maximum plant height, pod length, number of seeds per pod, number of pods formed per plant, number of ripe pods per plant and number of seeds per plant were in snap bean variety (p<0.01). Also, effect spraying methanol on number of seeds per pod, number of ripe pods per plant and number of seeds per plant were significant (p<0.01) that maximum average of number of seeds per pod (M = 8.5), number of ripe pods per plant (M = 7.8) and number of seeds per plant (M = 101.83) were in treatment of 40% methanol concentration and maximum plant height (M = 42.28 cm) was in 10% methanol concentration.
 
 
 
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