University of Hertfordshire

By the same authors

Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperpeer-review

Standard

Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems. / Warner, Douglas; Stobart, Ron; Morris, Nathan; Tzilivakis, John; Green, Andrew; Lewis, Kathleen.

2016. 17-22 Paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperpeer-review

Harvard

Warner, D, Stobart, R, Morris, N, Tzilivakis, J, Green, A & Lewis, K 2016, 'Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems', Paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, United Kingdom, 23/02/16 - 24/02/16 pp. 17-22.

APA

Warner, D., Stobart, R., Morris, N., Tzilivakis, J., Green, A., & Lewis, K. (2016). Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems. 17-22. Paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, United Kingdom.

Vancouver

Warner D, Stobart R, Morris N, Tzilivakis J, Green A, Lewis K. Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems. 2016. Paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, United Kingdom.

Author

Warner, Douglas ; Stobart, Ron ; Morris, Nathan ; Tzilivakis, John ; Green, Andrew ; Lewis, Kathleen. / Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems. Paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, United Kingdom.6 p.

Bibtex

@conference{c3bc9260c5ea463a82f6aa3c8239450c,
title = "Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems",
abstract = "This paper reports how non-inversion (reduced) tillage impacts energy consumption and crop yield, utilising 8 years of replicated field trials undertaken by The New Farming Systems study in the East of England. Tillage regimes include: (1) plough, (2) shallow non-inversion (typically 10 cm), and (3) deep non-inversion (20-25 cm) within two rotations of either (1) winter sown / spring sown crops or (2) winter sown / spring sown + autumn cover crop. Energy use per ha (highest to lowest) was: plough > deep non-inversion > shallow non-inversion. Crop specific and temporal yield responses were observed. Winter sown crops responded favourably to deep non-inversion tillage, and yields improved as the trial progressed. When considered in combination with lower energy input per hectare, energy efficiency increased relative to the plough-only control. Yield response to shallow non-inversion tillage was variable. Spring sown crops, notably spring beans, declined in yield and overall energy efficiency, in the non-inversion tillage treatments. ",
keywords = "agriculture, energy, greenhouse gas, crop management",
author = "Douglas Warner and Ron Stobart and Nathan Morris and John Tzilivakis and Andrew Green and Kathleen Lewis",
note = "Douglas Warner, Ron Stobart, Nathan Morris, John Tzilivakis, Andrew Green, Kathleen Lewis, {\textquoteleft}Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems{\textquoteright}, paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, UK, 23-24 February, 2016. ; Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016 ; Conference date: 23-02-2016 Through 24-02-2016",
year = "2016",
month = feb,
day = "23",
language = "English",
pages = "17--22",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems

AU - Warner, Douglas

AU - Stobart, Ron

AU - Morris, Nathan

AU - Tzilivakis, John

AU - Green, Andrew

AU - Lewis, Kathleen

N1 - Douglas Warner, Ron Stobart, Nathan Morris, John Tzilivakis, Andrew Green, Kathleen Lewis, ‘Crop specific implications of yield and energy use efficiency in non-inversion tillage systems’, paper presented at Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016, Dundee, UK, 23-24 February, 2016.

PY - 2016/2/23

Y1 - 2016/2/23

N2 - This paper reports how non-inversion (reduced) tillage impacts energy consumption and crop yield, utilising 8 years of replicated field trials undertaken by The New Farming Systems study in the East of England. Tillage regimes include: (1) plough, (2) shallow non-inversion (typically 10 cm), and (3) deep non-inversion (20-25 cm) within two rotations of either (1) winter sown / spring sown crops or (2) winter sown / spring sown + autumn cover crop. Energy use per ha (highest to lowest) was: plough > deep non-inversion > shallow non-inversion. Crop specific and temporal yield responses were observed. Winter sown crops responded favourably to deep non-inversion tillage, and yields improved as the trial progressed. When considered in combination with lower energy input per hectare, energy efficiency increased relative to the plough-only control. Yield response to shallow non-inversion tillage was variable. Spring sown crops, notably spring beans, declined in yield and overall energy efficiency, in the non-inversion tillage treatments.

AB - This paper reports how non-inversion (reduced) tillage impacts energy consumption and crop yield, utilising 8 years of replicated field trials undertaken by The New Farming Systems study in the East of England. Tillage regimes include: (1) plough, (2) shallow non-inversion (typically 10 cm), and (3) deep non-inversion (20-25 cm) within two rotations of either (1) winter sown / spring sown crops or (2) winter sown / spring sown + autumn cover crop. Energy use per ha (highest to lowest) was: plough > deep non-inversion > shallow non-inversion. Crop specific and temporal yield responses were observed. Winter sown crops responded favourably to deep non-inversion tillage, and yields improved as the trial progressed. When considered in combination with lower energy input per hectare, energy efficiency increased relative to the plough-only control. Yield response to shallow non-inversion tillage was variable. Spring sown crops, notably spring beans, declined in yield and overall energy efficiency, in the non-inversion tillage treatments.

KW - agriculture

KW - energy

KW - greenhouse gas

KW - crop management

M3 - Paper

SP - 17

EP - 22

T2 - Crop Protection in Northern Britain 2016

Y2 - 23 February 2016 through 24 February 2016

ER -