(redirected from Days to Harvest)
DTHDirect To Home
DTHDaily Tar Heel (UNC/state bulletin; Chapel Hill, NC)
DTHDelayed Type Hypersensitivity (medicine)
DTHDown to Hang
DTHDie Toten Hosen
DTHDown the Hole (drilling)
DTHDecatherm (measurement unit for heat; 1,000,000 BTU)
DTHDance Theater of Harlem
DTHDeck the Halls
DTHDoctor of Theology
DTHDowntown Terre Haute (Terre Haute, IN)
DTHDown the Hall
DTHDown The Hill
DTHDay Training and Habilitation (disablilities)
DTHDays to Harvest
DTHDrôme Transport Handicap (France)
DTHDown to Hell
DTHDMS Transition Hub
DTHDisplacement Time History
DTHDielectric-Type Heating
References in periodicals archive ?
Evaluation of days to harvest (DTH) showed that on average the trial with less days to harvest was T1 (180 days) in contrast to T3 (203 days) (Figure 2(a)).
(a) Days to harvest (DTH) by trials; (b) DTH by genotypes; (c) yield by trials; (d) yield by genotypes; (e) pyruvate concentration; (f) dry matter content; (g) paste production (final paste weight/initial weight); (h) powder production (final powder weight/initial weight).
Germination Time: 3 to 10 days Days to Harvest: 60 Can harvest through frost.
Germination Time: 4 to 10 days Days to Harvest: 40 Can harvest until heavy frost.
Germination Time: 5 to 8 days Days to Harvest: 45 Can harvest until heavy frost.
The only factor that was significant for all treatment effects and interactions was days to harvest (Table 1), which was consistently modified by year, residue, and entry combinations.
In 1972, for instance, it took the seine boats 51 days to harvest their quota; in 1994 it took less that four days, even with an increased catch allowance.
Next, look up the vegetables you would like to grow, and note when they should be planted and the average number of days to harvest.
Next, the whole crop system is encapsulated in three major yield components (aerial biomass, harvest index, and days to harvest maturity) and four subsidiary processes which contribute to the primary components.
Days to harvest maturity are dealt with in the next short chapter, and this leads into an extensive review of temperature and photoperiod effects and interactions on plant development, particularly in pea (Pisum sativum L.) and sorghum [Sorghum bicolor (L.) Moench].
It is frequently stated that days to harvest maturity (DTHM) is a yield component, along with aerial biomass and harvest index.
We scatter leaves among the plants to insulate their roots, and wait for sunny winter days to harvest the lettuce.