Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home

Response of Common Lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) to Glyphosate as Affected by Growth Stage

  • Christopher L. Schuster (a1), Douglas E. Shoup (a1) and Kassim Al-Khatib (a1)

Abstract

Experiments were conducted to determine the efficacy of glyphosate on four common lambsquarters populations collected from Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, and Ohio. Glyphosate dose-response studies for common lambsquarters treated at 2.5-, 7.5-, and 15-cm heights showed that glyphosate at 1.1 kg ae ha−1 caused more than 80% injury to 2.5-cm plants but less than 55% injury to 7.5- and 15-cm plants. All populations were susceptible to glyphosate at the 2.5-cm height. The glyphosate rate required to cause 50% injury (GR50) was 430, 500, 500, and 560 g ha−1 for the Kansas, North Dakota, Ohio, and Nebraska populations, respectively. Differential response of common lambsquarters populations was evident with 15-cm plants where the GR50 was glyphosate at 1,010, 1,230, 1,650, and 2,770 g ha−1 for the Kansas, North Dakota, Nebraska, and Ohio populations, respectively. Reduced injury on 15-cm common lambsquarters plants by glyphosate may be partly attributed to reduced glyphosate accumulation per unit of plant tissues and enhanced calcium content in more-developed plants. All four common lambsquarters populations at the early seedling stage were susceptible to glyphosate, but tolerance increased as the plant developed and the extent of tolerance differed among populations.

Copyright

Corresponding author

Corresponding author's E-mail: khatib@ksu.edu

References

Hide All
Al-Khatib, K., Parker, R., and Fuerst, E. P. 1992. Foliar absorption and translocation of herbicides from aqueous solution and treated soil. Weed Sci. 40:281287.
Blackman, G. E., Bruce, R. S., and Holly, K. 1958. Interrelationships between specific differences in spray retention and selective toxicity. J. Exp. Bot. 9:175205.
Boerboom, C. M., Ehlke, N. J., Wyse, D. L., and Somers, D. A. 1991. Recurrent selection for glyphosate tolerance in birdsfoot trefoil. Crop Sci. 31:11241129.
Burnside, O. C. 1992. Rationale for development of herbicide-resistant crops. Weed Technol. 6:621625.
Chachalis, D., Reddy, K. N., Elmore, D. D., and Steele, M. L. 2001. Herbicide efficacy, leaf structure, and spray droplet contact angle among Ipomoea species and smallflower morningglory. Weed Sci. 49:628634.
Coetzer, E., Al-Khatib, K., and Peterson, D. E. 2002. Glufosinate efficacy on Amaranthus species in glufosinate-resistant soybean (Glycine max). Weed Technol. 16:326331.
Devine, M. D., Duke, S. O., and Fedtke, C. 1993. Physiology of Herbicide Action. Englewood Cliffs, NJ Prentice Hall Press. 95109.
Forcella, F., Wilson, R. G., Renner, K. A., Dekker, J., Harvey, R. G., Alm, D. A., Buhler, D. D., and Cardina, J. 1992. Weed seed banks of the U.S. Corn Belt: magnitude, variation, emergence, and application. Weed Sci. 40:636644.
Fuerst, E. P., Barrett, M., and Penner, D. 1986. Control of triazine-resistant common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) and two pigweed species (Amaranthus spp.) in corn (Zea mays). Weed Sci. 34:440443.
Gardner, S. N., Gressel, J., and Mangel, M. 1998. A revolving dose strategy to delay the evolution of both quantitative vs. major monogene resistances to pesticides and drugs. Int. J. Pest. Manag. 44:161180.
Gieseking, J. E., Snider, H. J., and Getz, C. A. 1935. Destruction of organic matter in plant material by the use of nitric and perchloric acid. Ind. Eng. Chem. Anal. 7:185186.
Glenn, S., Phillips, W. H. II, and Kalnay, P. 1997. Long-term control of perennial broadleaf weeds and triazine-resistant common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) in no-till corn (Zea mays). Weed Technol. 11:436443.
Gould, F. 1991. The evolutionary potential of crop pests. Am. Sci. 79:496507.
Hagood, E. S. 1989. Control of triazine-resistant smooth pigweed (Amaranthus hybridus) and common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) in no-till corn (Zea mays). Weed Technol. 3:136142.
Hall, G. J., Hart, C. A., and Jones, C. A. 2000. Plants as source of cations antagonistic to glyphosate activity. Pest Manag. Sci. 56:351358.
Harrison, S. K. 1990. Interference and seed production by common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) in soybean (Glycine max). Weed Res. 30:113118.
Heap, I. 2005. International Survey of Herbicide Resistant Weeds. http://www.weedscience.org/in.asp. Accessed December 12, 2006.
Hennigh, D. S., Al-Khatib, K., Stahlman, P. W., and Shoup, D. E. 2005. Prairie cupgrass (Eriochloa contract) and windmillgrass (Chloris verticillata) response to glyphosate and acetyl-CoA carboxylase-inhibiting herbicides. Weed Sci. 53:315322.
Hoss, N. E., Al-Khatib, K., Peterson, D. E., and Loughin, T. M. 2003. Efficacy of glyphosate, glufosinate, and imazethapyr on selected weed species. Weed Sci. 51:110117.
Krausz, R. F., Kapusta, G., and Matthews, J. L. 1996. Control of annual weeds with glyphosate. Weed Technol. 10:957962.
Lich, J. M., Renner, K. A., and Penner, D. 1997. Interaction of glyphosate with postemergence soybean (Glycine max) herbicides. Weed Sci. 45:1221.
Mulugeta, D. and Stoltenberg, D. E. 1998. Influence of cohorts on Chenopodium demography. Weed Sci. 46:6570.
Myers, M. G. and Harvey, R. G. 1993. Triazine-resistant common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album L.) control in field corn (Zea mays L). Weed Technol. 7:884889.
Nalewaja, J. D. and Matysiak, R. 1993. Influence of diammonium sulfate and other salts on glyphosate phytotoxicity. Pest. Sci. 38:7784.
[NASS] National Agricultural Statistics Service 2003. Agricultural chemical use database. http://www.pestmanagement.info/nass/app_usage.cfm.
Ogg, A. G. and Dawson, J. D. 1984. Time of emergence of eight weed species. Weed Sci. 32:327335.
Pandy, H. N., Misra, K. C., and Mukherjee, K. L. 1971. Phosphate uptake and its incorporation in some crop plants and their associated weeds. Ann. Bot. 35:367372.
Seefeldt, S. S., Jensen, J. E., and Fuerst, E. P. 1995. Log-logistic analysis of herbicide dose-response relationships. Weed Technol. 9:218227.
Shaw, M. W. 1989. A model of the evolution of polygenically controlled fungicide resistance. Plant Pathol. 38:4455.
Sibuga, K. P. and Bandeen, J. D. 1980. Effects of green foxtail and lambsquarters interference in field corn. Can. J. Plant Sci. 60:14191425.
Sikkema, P. H., Shropshire, C., Hamill, A. S., Weaver, S. E., and Cavers, P. B. 2004. Response of common lambsquarters (Chenopodium album) to glyphosate application timing and rate in glyphosate-resistant corn. Weed Technol. 18:908916.
Tharp, B. E. and Kells, J. J. 1999. Influence of herbicide application rate, timing, and interrow cultivation on weed control in corn (Zea mays) yield in glufosinate-resistant and glyphosate-resistant corn. Weed Technol. 13:807813.
Thelen, K. D., Jackson, E. P., and Penner, D. 1995. The basis for the hard-water antagonism of glyphosate activity. Weed Sci. 43:541548.
Vengris, J. 1955. Plant nutrient competition between weeds and corn. Agron. J. 47:213215.
Wanamarta, G. and Penner, D. 1989. Foliar absorption of herbicides. Rev. Weed Sci. 4:215231.
Yenish, J. P., Doll, J. D., and Buhler, D. D. 1992. Effect of tillage on vertical distribution and viability of weed seed in soil. Weed Sci. 40:429433.
Ziska, L. H., Teasdale, J. R., and Bunce, J. A. 1999. Future atmospheric carbon dioxide may increase tolerance to glyphosate. Weed Sci. 47:608615.

Keywords

Metrics

Full text views

Total number of HTML views: 0
Total number of PDF views: 0 *
Loading metrics...

Abstract views

Total abstract views: 0 *
Loading metrics...

* Views captured on Cambridge Core between <date>. This data will be updated every 24 hours.

Usage data cannot currently be displayed