Asian Science Citation Index is committed to provide an authoritative, trusted and significant information by the coverage of the most important and influential journals to meet the needs of the global scientific community.  
ASCI Database
308-Lasani Town,
Sargodha Road,
Faisalabad, Pakistan
Fax: +92-41-8815544
Contact Via Web
Suggest a Journal
Articles by Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
Total Records ( 8 ) for Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  Inayatullah Awan , Mohammad Amjad Nadeem and Mohammad Qazafi
  Study on rice (Oryza sativa L.) trial on cultural and chemical weed control was carried out during Kharif 2000. Different weeds under the direct wet-seeded rice crop were controlled by using cultural techniques as well as by the use of chemicals (rice herbicides). Weedy check was also kept in both the factors. Weeds were effectively controlled with herbicides and culturing method. Maximum tillers per m2 (928.10), 1000-grains weight (27.67 g) and highest paddy yield (8.89 t ha-1) were recorded from Rifit. The said herbicide also controlled the weed and gave minimum dry weed biomass (9.58 g). While in the other case, hand weeding after 6 weeks of seeding showed the best results.
  Abdul Ghaffoor , Saif-ur-Rahman , Saleem Jillani , Kashif Waseem and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  It was found that the maximum length of the branches were observed in unpruned trees. Maximum number of branches (110.00) number of leaves per branch (37.67), number of cluster per plant, (85.00) number of fruits per cluster (58.33), weight of cluster per plant 42.36 g and total yield per plant (3.64kg), was observed in the pruning level of 90 cm above the ground level, while the minimum, in all the above mentioned parameters, were found in un-pruned trees.
  Hafiz Sabir Ali , Abdul Ghaffoor , Kashif Waseem and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  The effect of different pruning intensities as factor-A and various pruning dates as factor-B on the production of phalsa was checked. Pruning levels significantly affected the days taken to sprouting, flowering, fruit setting, number of branches/plant, length of branches, number of fruit clusters/plant and weight of clusters. Among different pruning intensities, 100 cm gave maximum number of clusters/plant (1771) and also the highest yield/plant (18.41 kg). Various pruning dates significantly affected the days taken to sprouting, number of leaves/branch and number of branches/plant. Pruning at 22 Dec. produced maximum number of fruit clusters/plant (1660) and the highest yield/plant (18.17 kg).
  Inayat Ullah Awan , Tufail Abbass and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  Six varieties namely IR-6, IR-9, KS-282, Bas-370, Bas-198 and Bas-385 were sown at seed rate of 100 kg ha-1.Two herbicides viz. Acelor @ 250 ml ha-1 and Rifit @ 1 l ha-1 were applied as post emergence (30 days after seeding) to all plots except weedy check (control). Weeds were affectively controlled with herbicides application. Maximum number of tillers m-2 (340.2), number of panicles m-2 (329.8), 1000-grain weight (25.50 g), highest paddy yield (7.50 t ha-1) and straw yield (19.24 t ha-1) were observed in KS-282. Acelor @ 250 ml ha-1 controlled weeds more effectively and gave minimum weed population m-2 (15.28), maximum number of tillers m-2 (330.7), number of panicles m-2 (319.0), number of spikelets per panicle (139.2), 1000-grain weight (21.99 g), paddy yield (6.48 t ha-1) and harvest index (31.39 %).
  Kashif Waseem and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  The enhancement of spinach production was evaluated by varying sowing dates, row spacings and frequency of cuttings. The data were checked on two aspects of spinach i.e. fresh foliage yield and dried foliage yield (Kg ha-1). The analysis of the trial didn’t show the significant variations in case of different sowing dates. However, the maximum fresh foliage as well as dried weight was obtained from October sowing (2082.78 and 207.78 Kg ha-1) respectively. While both the other factors i.e. row spacings and different cuttings revealed significant differences for fresh and dried yield of spinach. Broadcast (S1) and third cutting (C3) gave the highest fresh foliage yield i.e. 2157.59 and 2329.44 Kg ha-1, respectively. Maximum dried weight of spinach (212.37 and 222.61 Kg ha-1) was also obtained from these two levels i.e. broadcasting (S1) and third cutting (C3). More yield from broadcasting and third cutting might be due to high plant stand per unit area, favourable temperature and climate for the spinach growth.
  Inayat Ullah Awan , Mohammad Shahid , Sanaullah and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  Not Available
  Inayat Ullah Awan , Abdul Ghaffar Jaskani and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  Not Available
  Kashif Waseem , Abdul Ghafoor , Rahmat Ullah Khan and Mohammad Amjad Nadeem
  The differences in sowing dates and row spacing were highly significant for plant stand. Maximum plant stand (53.77 plants/m2) was recorded in the plots sown on 20th October and the wider row spacing of 45 cm produced the maximum plant stand of 53.88 plants/m2. Significantly, 20th October crop gave the maximum plant height of 24.58 cm but row spacing did not effect statistically on the plant height. Sowing dates and row spacing did not show any significant effect on the number of leaves per plant. However, maximum number of leaves 10.98/plant was obtained in the plots sown on 20th October, broadcast produced the maximum 11.02 number of leaves per plant. Fresh and dried foliage yield was significantly affected by the varioust row spacing but was not affected by different sowing dates and their interaction. However, plots sown on 20th October gave the highest fresh yield of 1753.33 Kg/ha while broadcast ledby obtaining the maximum fresh foliage yield of 1962.78 Kg/ha. Almost the similar trend was observed in the dried foliage yield. The differences among sowing dates were not whereas row spacing were highly significant in terms of total fresh yield. Plots sown on 20th October produced significantly the highest yield of 6249 Kg/ha as compared to other sowing dates while broadcast again gained the maximum total fresh yield of 6474 Kg/ha.
Copyright   |   Desclaimer   |    Privacy Policy   |   Browsers   |   Accessibility