PicoTechnology for Biorationals and BioPesticides Pest Controls.
805 Cottage Hill Way, Parrish, FL 34219
USA 800-995-9203, Intl 336-306-0193 Email or Call: email@example.com
Science suggests that "PicoAg 4N1 25B" can be mechanical in primary sequential steps!
In 2016 we had 2 agriculture journals papers published,and working on 2 more now!
Ramesh Ravella Sweet Sorghum 1312015AJEA23608 Biofuel Feedstock Cut fertilizer by 50% and increased crop production!
Ramesh Ravella Canola Bio-Material Analyses of Two Canola Cultivars Cut fertilizer by 50% increased crop production!
Lets Revisit "Biorationals" and "Biopesticides", No Side Effects, Biologicals, Organic Chemistry, Graphene or Nanotechnology, It's Pico Time!
This was our first and last attempt in 2008 at these Biopesticides pests and we should of increased the rate to 5oz/10gallon acre application program,
but did very well!
We dont see these buys as Pico competition, The biologicals buying spree by agchem companies large and small swept the industry almost as fast as the spread of weed resistance.
Bayer’s trendsetting purchase of AgraQuest for nearly $500 million to BASF’s $1.02 billion acquisition of Becker Underwood to Monsanto’s $300 million investment in Novozymes
Dr. David G. Riley
Coastal Plain Exp. Stn.
Dept. Ent., P.O. Box 748
Tifton, GA 31793
Squash: Cucurbita pepo var. “Yellow Crookneck”
Pickleworm; Diaphania nitidalis (Stoll)
Cucumber beetles; Diabroticaspp.
Squash bugs; Anasa spp.
Melon aphid; Aphis gossypii
Sweetpotato whitefly, Bemisia tabaci (Gennadius)
EVALUATION OF BIO-RATIONAL INSECTICIDE TREATMENTS IN SQUASH, 2008: vs PICOTECHNOLOGY!
Yellow crook neck squash was direct seeded into 2 rows per 6-ft bare ground beds on June 16 and maintained with standard cultural practices at the Lang Farm, Georgia Coastal Plain Experiment Station at Tifton. A total of 500 lbs/a of 10-10-10 was applied at planting to Tift pebbly clay loam field plots followed by two side-dress applications of 115 lbs/a 34-0-0. Irrigation was applied weekly with an overhead sprinkler system. Six foliar applications of insecticide were made on June 24, 30, July 2, 8, 17, and 22. Scouting was initiated on July 2 and continued weekly through harvest. One sample of 6 plants, with one leaf per plant for whitefly and aphid counts, was scouted per plot after weekly applications. Squash was harvested from 40 ft of row on July 21 and 30 and fruit were categorized as marketable, pickleworm damage, or virus damaged and the average weight was measured. Data was analyzed using GLM and LSD tests for separation of means (SAS Institute 1990).
The best treatments in terms of melon aphid control early in the test were the Tyratech A, QRD 416 2qt rate, and “SoySoap treatments” By the July 11, the NNI-0101 treatment had a delayed, but very strong effect on suppressing aphids while the other treatments were overwhelmed by a large aphid migration. Unfortunately, none of the treatments provided a strong reduction in the number of mosaic virus-affected squash fruit compared with the untreated check. Also, NNI-0101 tended to increase the incidence of pickleworm which may have offset the benefit of aphid control. Even so, NNI-0101 did provide the highest marketable yield followed by MOI-201 and the 2 qt rate of QRD416 in the first and second harvests. The aphid and pickleworm pressure during this test was very, causing the quality of squash from the check plot plants to be severely affected by the final harvest date (94% unmarketable). Most of the foliar treatments provided some benefit in terms of marketable squash, but under this heavy insect and virus disease pressure, more frequent sprays would have been required to improve yields. Most of the commercial cultivars of squash grown in southern Georgia during the summer include a transgenic resistance to mosaic viruses, but in this evaluation of bio-rational and/or organic treatments we used the standard open pollinated cultivar. In order to evaluate these treatments under a lower pressure scenario, an earlier spring planting would have to be conducted. One useful observation under this heavy insect pressure was that over all, none of the treatments significantly reduced the number of predatory arthropods.
Treatment – product rate per acre
Leaf footed Bug 7/24/08
Stink Bugs 7/24/08
1. Untreated Check
2. Novozymes MET @80 oz/a
3. Tyratech A @ 40 oz/a
4. Tyratech B @ 40 oz/a
5. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416 @ 2 qt/a
6. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416 @ 1 qt/a
7. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416 @ 1 qt/a+ Knack @ 10 zo/a
Nichino America, Inc. NNI-010120SC
(pyrifluquinazon)@ 1.6 oz/a
9 . SoySoap 0.5% v/v
10. Marone MOI-201 @ 0.2% v/v
Treatment – product rate per acre
Market wt 7/21/08
Virus fruit 7/30/08
Pickle Worm fruit wt 7/30/08
Total wt overall
Market wt overall
Pickle Worm wt overall
Virus wt overall
1. Untreated Check
2. Novozymes MET @80 oz/a
3. Tyratech A @40 oz/a
4. Tyratech B @ 40 oz/a
5. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416
@ 2 qts/a
6. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416
@ 1 qt/a
7. AgraQuest, Inc. QRD 416
@ 1 qt/a+ Knack @ 10 oz/a
Nichino America, Inc.
(pyrifluquinazon)@ 1.6 oz/a
9. SoySoap 0.5% v/v
10. Marone MOI-201 @ 0.2% v/v
We did very good beating companies that sold for hundreds of millions of dollars. Back than were not in the Pest Control Biopesticides business. We plan to enter that business with our PicoAg 25B product in 2019 11 years after the above test.
Starting to look for trails with Universities, Governemnts and JV's with PicoAg 25B product.
This was our first and last attempt in 2008 at these biopseticide pests and we should of increased the rate to 5oz/10gallon acre application program, but did very well!
The Orange are beats 11 years ago with PicoAg 25B
Iowa State Univeristy BioPesticide Trail Soysoap 25B vs Pam Marrone Bio Innovations Regalia
2009 Iowa State University Soysoap vs Marrone Bio Innovations Regalia Organic Soil Fertility and Fungicide on Yield and Pest Management.pdf
2010 Iowa State University Soysoap vs Marrone Bio Innovations Regalia Organic Soil Fertility and Fungicide on Yield and Pest Management.pdf
2011 Iowa State University Soysoap vs Marrone Bio Innovations Regalia Organic Soil Fertility and Fungicide on Yield and Pest Management.pdf
Biopesticides Primed for Growth By: Jackie Pucci | August 12, 2014
“Big things have small beginnings,” is the famous quote from classic flick Lawrence of Arabia. For biopesticides, the maxim holds true: They are confined to the fruit and vegetable fields no longer.
As more major multinationals have jumped into the biopesticides arena, more suppliers, and larger suppliers, mean wider distribution and deeper market penetration of naturally derived products in years to come – especially in coveted row crop areas like the U.S. Midwest and the Brazilian Cerrado.
“That [fruits and vegetables] was a great starting point,” Ziv Tirosh, CEO of Israel-based Stockton Group, maker of Timorex Gold biofungicide, said in an interview with Farm Chemicals International. “But the heart and soul of our food chain is row crops, and it’s a different ball game in terms of economics and application rates. Nevertheless, Stockton and other biopesticide companies are working hard at creating biopesticides that will work economically on row crops.”
For biopesticide companies, multinationals’ growing appetite for their products means immediate global market access and far greater resources to support product R&D, registration, manufacturing and marketing, among other prime opportunities. Easier regulatory also makes them attractive, with the typical timeframe being three to four years versus nine to 10 years, and not even 1/10 of the $250 million cost to register a traditional crop chemical.
“The interest of global crop protection companies to invest in biologicals will certainly enhance market acceptance and market penetration, especially in fruits and vegetables, but also in row crops, for example in the U.S. and Brazil,” said Utz Klages, Bayer CropScience spokesman.
Tirosh added, “There’s no doubt that the continued adoption of biopesticides by multinationals means that penetration into mainstream spray programs will continue at a rapid pace and clearly this will add to the exploration of value into row crops.”
None of this is to say that incorporating biopesticides is an automatic easy transition for traditional crop protection companies – far from it.
Challenges include biopesticides’ more demanding manufacturing and logistics, and the need to learn how to evaluate, develop and market the products, according to Dr. Mark Trimmer of the consultancy DunhamTrimmer. Training field staff is key. “Traditional crop protection companies will need to adjust their sales and marketing approaches to succeed with biologicals,” Trimmer said in an interview.
“Biopesticide benefits, such as residue and resistance management, are optimized when used in programs in combination with conventional chemistry,” he said. “Those companies that integrate biologicals into their thinking and train their field sales teams to promote them effectively will have an advantage.”
Big Growth and the ‘Wal-Mart Factor’
Bill Stoneman, executive director of the Biopesticides Industry Alliance, pointed out that it would seem that few biological companies would be left to acquire, but instead, he said more have sprouted up in the wake of the buying spree. Companies are also increasingly reaching out to seed treatment players to bulk up their portfolios and boost biopesticide consumption, such as Syngenta’s Clariva biological seed treatment nematicide based on technology it acquired from Pasteuria Bioscience in 2012.
Another recent example: In March, Bayer acquired Biagro Group, an Argentinian producer and distributor of biological seed treatment solutions especially in soybeans. Bayer is set to further expand its seed treatment business, known as SeedGrowth, by offering “an attractive and high-quality on-seed portfolio based on products, coatings, equipment and services,” said Matthias Haug, head of Bayer SeedGrowth.
Biopesticides still represent only about 3.5% or $1.93 billion of the $53 billion global crop protection market, according to DunhamTrimmer. That is up from $1 billion five years ago and $500 million a decade ago. The industry is highly fragmented, with more than 200 companies operating globally and the top 20 of those accounting for two-thirds of the market. Compare that with traditional crop protection market, in which the Big 6 eat up more than 72% of total sales.
Pam Marrone, founder and CEO of Marrone Bio Innovations
The biopesticide industry rose more than 15% last year, and the trend is expected to continue. Pamela Marrone, founder and CEO of Marrone Bio Innovations, said her company outpaced that growth with more than doubling of sales. “The growth drivers of using biologicals for residue and resistance management and where chemicals are restricted or not allowed, will continue,” she said. Further, she noted that biologicals can be used right up to harvest to manage residues, are produced using agricultural raw materials and aid in reducing water use in crop production. There is also the Wal-Mart factor: They can help large food companies and retailers meet their sustainability goals, and help meet consumers’ requirements for health and wellness.
The launches move along at a fast clip. Marrone is rolling out one to new products per year and expanding its existing products, including Grandevo bioinsecticide and Regalia biofungicide, which snapped up five new registrations in Latin America last year and ran a successful test launch for plant health in corn and soybeans last year. “We are expanding its acreage in 2014 and moving into canola, wheat and rice. We also found that Regalia’s mode of action for resistance management and bee safety gave it a boost in California almonds,” she said.
Following this spring’s debut of Venerate bioinsecticide, Marrone is also set to launch Haven, a product that reduces transpiration, resulting in crop yield increase. In less than a year, the company built a fermentation manufacturing plant for making Grandevo, and in June, it closed on $40 million follow-on stock offering. “These new funds allow us to accelerate moving our active ingredients into seed treatments, further international expansion and to expand the pipeline,” Marrone said.
Stockton Group’s Tirosh summed up the industry’s generally optimistic outlook: “We are still in the very initial era of penetration of biopesticides and their full adoption into spray programs … We have enough value already to make this into a solid shift.”
"PicoAg 4n1 25B" is a pico-biopesticide and Bacteria, Insects, Fungi, and Virus are controlled!
"PicoAg 4n1 25B" is a biopesticide and Bacteria, Insects, Fungi, and Virus are controlled!
We don't see these buys as Pico competition for last 20 years, The biologicals buying spree by agchem companies large and small swept the industry almost as fast as the spread of weed resistance. Bayer’s trendsetting purchase of AgraQuest for nearly $500 million to BASF’s $1.02 billion acquisition of Becker Underwood to Monsanto’s $300 million investment in Novozymes in their so-called BioAg Alliance
As a biopesticide you need a multipurpose mode of action for each elimination of vital elements in Bacteria, Insects, Fungi, and Virus pests you want to control.
Bacteria: elimination of cell membrane and to puncture it and drain proteins and lipid, PH.
Fungi: elimination of the cellulose and chitin.
Viruses: elimination of strands of nucleic acid, either DNA or RNA, and protective protein coat (the capsid), Or a lipid envelope, surrounding the protein.
Insects: elimination or penetration and dissolve lipid cellular membranes, cells desiccation, cellular metabolism, dissolving cuticles, lubrication joints leading to paralysis, stripping the pests protective shields, exoskeleton structure, chitin and protein substances, hydrocarbon chains smothering.
"PicoAg 4n1 25B" immediately impacts the exoskeleton structure of the pest upon contact by disrupting the molecular structure of the chitin and other protein substances that protect the insect. This mechanism of action triggers the rapid and irreversible deterioration of the insect's spiracles and tracheal system, resulting in suffocation. "PicoAg 4n1 25B" kills insects with elimination of chitin is a polysaccharide, a carbohydrate that has a chain sugar molecules, Chitin is a structure like cellulose. In addition to being found in exoskeletons.
"PicoAg 4n1 25B" major benefit of this revolutionary method of insect control is the absence of undesirable side effects on human health and no harm to the ecosystem. Additionally, unlike standard insecticides in use today, no built-in resistance can be developed by the targeted insects, but rather on the respiratory apparatus."
Science suggests that "PicoAg 4n1 25B" can be mechanical in primary sequential steps:
The first step is a direct interaction between the surface and the pests outer membrane, causing the membrane to rupture and leak fluids, proteins and nutrients.
There can be a second step related to the holes in the outer membrane, through which the pests lose vital nutrients, protein, water and components, causing a general weakening of the pests.
Lastly a few more ways "PicoAg 4n1 25B" electromechanical can affect pests
Electromechanical in can affect pests by penetration and dissolve lipid cellular membranes.
This causes cells desiccation to leak water, proteins and nutrients and collapse,
By interfering with cellular metabolism during metamorphosis,
By dissolving cuticles the lubrication in the insect’s joints leading to paralysis
By stripping the pests protective shields (wax, biofilm, etc), rendering it defenseless against subsequent treatment
The extracts impact the exoskeleton structure of pests upon contact by disrupting the molecular structure of the chitin and other protein substances that protect the insect,
The extracts have the ability to penetrate complex hydrocarbon chains and disintegrate them,
The extracts emulsify pests thus stopping their reproduction cycle.
The change the environment for growth with PH from acidophiles and neutrophiles to alkaliphiles .
After punching holes, how does "PicoAg 4n1 25B" further damage the cell? Now that the cells main defense has been breached, there is an unopposed stream of "PicoAg 4n1 25B" entering the pest cell. This puts several vital processes inside the cell in danger. "PicoAg 4n1 25B" literally overwhelms the inside of the cell and obstructs cell metabolism (i.e., the biochemical reactions needed for life). These reactions are accomplished. When "PicoAg 4n1 25B" binds to these enzymes, their activity grinds to a halt. Pests can no longer "breathe", "eat", "digest", “reproduce” or “exist”.
How can "PicoAg 4n1 25B" punch holes in a pests? Every cell's outer membrane, including that of a single cell organism like a pests, is characterized by a stable electrical micro-current. This is often called "transmembrane potential", and is literally, a voltage difference between the inside and the outside of a cell. It is strongly suspected that when a pests comes in contact with a "PicoAg 4n1 25B" surface, a short circuiting of the current in the cell membrane can occur. This weakens the membrane and creates holes and leak water, proteins and nutrients.
How can "PicoAg 4n1 25B" effect be so fast, and affect such a wide range of pests? The experiences observed explain the speed with which pests and other pests perish on "PicoAg 4n1 25B" surfaces by the multi-targeted effects. After membrane perforation, can inhibit any given enzyme that "stands in its way," and stop the cell from transporting or digesting nutrients, from repairing its damaged membrane, from breathing or multiplying. Harmless to Environment Air, Water, Soil, Humans, Birds and Animals. This 80 year old science has no side effects or harm on human, birds and animal health. These solutions do not harm mammal cells nor do they attack neurological systems of humans, birds and animals.
How Does "PicoAg 4n1 25B" Puncture And Leak From Membranes? It is used on lyse cells to extract protein or organelles, or to permeabilize the membranes of living cells.
What is permeabilization of cells? The organic product dissolve lipids from cell membranes making them permeable to antibodies. Because the organic solvents also coagulate proteins, they can be used to fix and permeabilize cells at the same time. Saponin interacts with membrane cholesterol, selectively removing it and leaving holes in the membrane. Permeabilization is a the process of making something, such as a membrane or cell wall, permeable. Lyse is a verb referring to the process of lysis, the death of a cell. Lysis (/'la?s?s/ LY-sis; Greek ??s?? lýsis, "a loosing" from ??e?? lýein, "to unbind") refers to the breaking down of the membrane of a cell, often by viral, enzymic, or osmotic (that is, "lytic" /'l?t?k/ LIT-?k) mechanisms that compromise its integrity. A fluid containing the contents of lysed cells is called a lysate. In molecular biology, biochemistry, and cell biology laboratories, cell cultures may be subjected to lysis in the process of purifying their components, as in protein purification, DNA extraction, RNA extraction, or in purifying organelles.
Trophobiosis Cycle: Pests shun healthy plants. Pesticides weaken plants. Weakened plants open the door to pests and disease. Hence pesticides precipitate pest attack and disease susceptibility, and thus they induce a cycle of further pesticide use. Unlike previous Biorationals, "PicoAg controls Bacteria, Fungi, Virus and Small Insects, so visit www.picocides.com !
Picotechnology is a Game Changer for today's Agriculture Product “PicoAG 4-N-1" made of only atoms 1000 times smaller than nano and made of femtotechnology (Electrons, Protons, Neutrons) elements! PicoAg will replace Ag Pesticides, Ag Fertilizer, Ag Remediation, and Ag Production with No Side Effects with a single product of atoms 100% organic matter. So this begs the question why, isn't Picotechnology taught in any worldwide university?, Because there would be no Agri-Chem! Two universities say a technology change would cause millions of unemployed throughout agriculture industry! Don't forget the moisture in “PicoAG 4-N-1" can kill acidophiles, neutrophiles, The Purge has Started!!
"PicoAG 4-N-1" product is made of Femtotechnology (Electrons, Protons, Neutrons)
elements! In Just 2 oz you get this!
In one inch you have 74,708,882 Atoms
In one square inch of you have 5,580,968,805,397,920 Atoms
In one cubic inch or 2 oz you have 416,931,197,021,738,000,000,000 Atoms
Total Atoms Per Acre
Atoms Per Foot
Pico Ag Med Cleaning Inc. 5731 Lexington Drive, Parrish, FL 34219 USA 800-995-9203, Intl 336-306-0193
Email or Call: firstname.lastname@example.org
Biopesticide Active Ingredients
You may need a PDF reader to view some of the files on this page. See EPA’s About PDF page to learn more. The following is a list of all biopesticide active ingredients (biochemical and microbial) that have been registered by EPA as of July 25, 2018. Also available: List of Current and Previously Registered Section 3 Plant-Incorporated-Protectant Registrations. The list is comprehensive and does not consider the regulatory status of the active ingredients.Appearance on this list does not confirm that this is still a currently registered active ingredient with the Agency. Sort the table by ingredient, PC code, or year registered. For information on the active ingredient status, approved use sites, and product labels for a particular active ingredient, visit the Pesticide Product and Label System webpage. Use the Pesticide Chemical Search webpage to find additional information on these active ingredients, including links to regulatory decision documents.
Active Ingredient Name PC Code DATE
3S, 6S)-3-Methyl-6-isopropenyl-9-decen-1-yl acetate
(E)-(3,3- Dimethylcyclohexylidene) acetaldehyde
(E,Z) - 3,13 - Octadecadienol
(E,Z)-3,13-Octadecadien-1- yl acetate
(Z)-(3,3- Dimethylcyclohexylidene) acetaldehyde
(Z)-2-(3,3- Dimethylcyclohexylidene) ethanol
(Z, E)-7, 11-Hexadecadien-1-yl Acetate
(Z, Z)-7, 11-Hexadecadien-1-yl Acetate
(Z,Z) - 3,13 - Octadecadienol
(Z,Z)-3,13-Octadecadien-1- yl acetate
1,7 -dioxaspiro-(5,5)-undecane (Spiroketal)
1-Indole-3-butanethioic acid, S-phenyl ester
3-[N-butyl-N-acetyl]-aminopropionic acid, ethyl ester (IR3535)
3-Ketopetromyzonol-24-sulfate, ammonium salt
4-(p-Hydroxyphenyl)-2-butanone, acetate (Cue-Lure)
4-allyl anisole (Estragole)
6-benzyladenine [N-(phenylmethyl)-1 H·purine-6-amine]
9,11-Tetradecadien-l-ol 1-Acetate, (E9,E11)
9-Dodecen-1 -yl acetate
A blend of CrylA(c) and CrylC derived delta endotoxins of thuringiensis encapsulated in killed pseudomonas fluorescens (*Patent Pending)
Agrobacterium radiobacter (strain K1026)
Agrobacterium radiobacter (strain K84)
Alternaria destruens Strain 059
Ampelomyces quisquails isolate M-1 0
Aspergillus flavus strain AF36
Asvereillus flavusem NRRL 21882
Aureobasidium pullulans strain DSM 14940,Aureobasidium pullulans strain DSM 14941
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens MBI 600 (antecedent Bacillus subtilis MBI 600)
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens strain D747
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens strain F727
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens strain MBI 600
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens strain PTA-4838
Bacillus amyloliquefaciens, ATCC # 23842 706480 2001
Bacillus firmus (strain 1-1582)
Bacillus licheniformis SB3086
Bacillus licheniformis strain FMCH001
Bacillus mycoides isolate J
Bacillus Pumilus strain GB34
Bacillus pumilus strain QST 2808
Bacillus sphaericus 2362, serotype H5a5b, strain ABTS 1743
Bacillus subtilis GB03
Bacillus subtilis strain BU1814
Bacillus subtilis strain CX-9060
Bacillus subtilis strain FMCH002
Bacillus subtilis strain IAB/BS03
Bacillus subtilis var. amyloliquefaciens Strain FZB24
Bacillus thuringiensis ssp. kurstaki strain EVB-113-19
Bacillus thuringiensis sub. kurstaki strain EG7673 Lepidopteran active toxin
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. Aizawai
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. aizawai strain ABTS-1857
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. aizawai strain GC-91
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. aizawai strain NB200
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. galleriae strain SDS-502; fermentation solids, spores insecticidal toxins
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. Israelensis
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. kurstaki strain ABTS-351
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. kurstaki strain BMP 123
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. kurstaki strain EG2348
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. kurstaki strain EG7841 Lepidopteran active toxin
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. kurstaki, strain VBTS-2546
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. Kustaki strain EG2371
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. tenebrionis strain NB-176
Bacillus thuringiensis subsp. tenebrionis strain NB-176
Bacillus thuringiensis subspecies israelensis Strain BMP 144
Bacillus thuringiensis subspecies kurstaki strain SA-12
Bacillus thuringiensis subspecies tenebrionis strain SA-10
Bacillus thuringiensis var. kurstaki strain M-200 protein toxin
Bacillus thuringiensis, subsp. israelensis, strain AM 65-52
Bacillus thuringiensis, subsp. israelensis, strain EG2215,
Bacillus thuringiensis, subsp. israelensis, strain SA3 A
Bacillus thuringiensis, subspecies kurstaki strain SA-11
Bacillus thuringiensissubsp. israelensis, Strain SUM-6218
Bacillus thuringiensissubspecies kurstaki, strain EG7826
Bacteriophage active against Xanthomonas campestris pv. vesicatoria and Pseudomonas syringae pv. Tomato
Bacteriophage active against zanthomonas campestris pv. Vesicatoria
Balsam Fir Oil
Banda de Lupinus albus doce (BLAD)
Beauveria bassiana ATCC 74040
Beauveria bassiana GHA
Beauveria bassiana HF23
Beauveria bassiana strain 447
Beauveria bassiana strain ANT-03
Burkholderia (pseudomonas) cepacia type Wisconsin isolate/strain J82
Calcium Disodium Ethylenediaminetetraacetic Acid (EDTA) Dihydrate
Calcium Salts of Phosphorous Acid
Candida oleophilaisolate I-182
Candida oleophilaStrain 0
Chenopodium ambrosioides var. ambrosioides
Chondrostereum purptireum isolate PFC 2139
Chondrostereum purpureum strain HQ1
Chromobacterium subtsugae strain PRAA4-1T
Citronellol (3,7 -Dimethyl-6-octen-I-ol)
Clarified hydrophobic extract of neem oil
Colletotrichum gloeosporioides f. sp aeschynomene and fermentation medium
Complex Polymeric Polyhyroxy Acids
Coniothyrium minitans strain CON/M/91-08
Copper 2-ethylhexanoate (hexanoic acid)
Corn Gluten Meal
Cyclopentaneacetic acid, 3-oxo-2-(2-pentenyl)-, methyl ester (methyl jasmonate)
Cytokinin, as Kinetin
Delta endotoxin of Bacillus thuringiensisvariety kurstaki encapsulated in killed Pseudomonas fluorescens
Dodecanol (Lauryl alcohol)
Douglas fir tussock moth nucleopolyhedrovirus
Dried fermentation solids and solubles of Myrothecium verrucaria
Dried fermentation solids and solubles resulting from fermentation of Trichoderma harzianum isolate T-39, containing T-39 fungus propagules, as either conidia or mycelia
Duddingtonia flagrans strain IAH 1297
Extract of Chenopodium quinoa saponins (containing approximately equimolar amounts of triterpene bidesmosidic glycosides of oleanolic acid, hederagenin, and phytolaccagenic acid)
Extract of Reynoutria sachalinensis
Extract of Swinglea glutinosa
Formic Acid (including formates)
Gamma aminobutyric acid (GABA)
German cockroach pheromone
Gibberellic acid, monopotassium salt
Gibberellin A4 mixed with Gibberellin A7
Gliocladium catenulatum Strain J1446
Gliocladium virens GL-21
GS-omega/kappa-Hxtx-Hv1a (spider venom peptides)
Harpin αβ Protein (Harpin Alpha Beta Protein)
Helicoverpa armigera nucleopolyhedrovirus strain BV-0003
Helicoverpa armigera nucleopolyhedrovirus strain BV-0003
Helicoverpa zea ABA Nucleopolyhedrovirus-U
Humates (as derived from Leonardite)
Hydrogenated castor oil
Indian Meal Moth Granulosis Virus
Indole Acetic Acid (IAA)
Iron HEDTA (FeHEDTA)
Isaria fumosorosea Apopka Strain 97 (formerly Paecilomyces fumosoroseus
Isaria fumosorosea strain FE 9901
Isomers of 4-(or 5-)Chloro-2methylcyclohexane-carboxylic acid, 1,1-dimethyl ester
Killed, non-viable Streptomyces acidiscabies strain RL-110
Lagenidium giganteum, mycelium or oospores
Live Chlamydospores of Phytophthora palmivora
Metarhizium anisopliae Strain 52
Metarhizium anisopliae Strain ESF1
Methyl Anthranilate (MA), methyl 2-aminobenzoate
Methyl nonyl ketone
Methyl salicylate and Oil of Wintergreen
Mono- and di-potassium salts of Phosphorous Acid
MUSCODOR ALBUS QST 20799
Muscodor albus strain SA-13
Myristyl alcohol (tetradecan-1-ol)
Occlusion bodies (OB) of the gypsy moth nucleopolyhedrovirus (LdMNPV)
Oil of Bergamot
Oil of black pepper
Oil of geranium
Oil of Mustard and Allyl Isothiocyanate
Oil of orange
Oil of thyme
Oregano Oil (Organum Vulgar)
Oriental mustard seed (Brassica juncea)
Paecilomyces lilacinus strain 25 1
Pantoea agglomerans strain E325; NRRL B-21856
Papaya Ringspot Virus Resistance Gene (Papaya Ringspot Virus Coat Protein Gene) in X17-2 Papaya
Pasteuna spp (Rotylenchulusremformisnematode)-Pr3
Pasteuria nishizawae – Pn1
Pasteuria usgae - Bll
Phlebiopsis gigantea strain VRA 1992
Plant extract derived from Quercus falcata, Opuntia lindheimeri, Rhus aromatica, and Rhizophoria mangle tissues
Polyhedral occlusion bodies (Obs) of the nuclear polyhedrosis virus
Polyhedral occlusion bodies (OBs) of the nuclear polyhedrosis virus of Helicoverpa zea (corn earworm)
Polyoxin D zinc salt
Potassium Dihydrogen Phosphate
Propylene glycol monocaprate
Propylene glycol monocaprylate
Propylene glycol monolaurate
Pseudomonas aureofadens strain Tx-l
Pseudomonas chlororaphis strain 63-28
Pseudomonas chlororaphis strain AFS009
Pseudomonas fluorescens 1629RS
Pseudomonas fluorescens A506
Pseudomonas fluorescens, strain D7
Pseudomonas syringae 742RS
Pseudomonas syringae, strain ESC-10
Pseudomonas syringae, strain ESC-11
Pseudozyma flocculosa strain PF-A22 UL
Puccinia thlaspeos strain woad (dyer's woad rust)
pumilus strain BU F-33
Putrescent Whole Egg Solids
Pythium oligandrum DV 74
QST 713 strain of Bacillus subtilis
Refined Oil of Nepeta cataria
S]-trans-2-Amino-4-(2-aminoethoxy)-3-butenoic acid hydrochloride
Saponins of Quillaja saponaria
Sesame plant, ground
Sodium Carbonate Peroxhydrate
Sodium Ferric EDTA
Sodium silver thiosulfate
Spodoptera exigua multinucleopolyhedrovirus (SeMNPV) strain BV-0004
Spodoptera frugiperda MNPV-3AP2
Spores of and Bacillus lentimorbus
Spores of Bacillus popilliae
Streptomyces lydicus strain WYEC 108
Streptomyces strain K61
Tea tree oil
thuringiensis subsp. Tenebrionis
Trichoderma asperellum (ICC 012)
Trichoderma gamsii(ICC 080)
Trichoderma hamatumisolate 382
Trichoderma harzianum Rifai (variety); KRL-AG2
Trichoderma harzianum Rifai strain T-22
Trichoderma polysporum (ATCC 20475)
Trichoderma virens strain G-4 and Trichoderma harzianum Rifai strain 1-22
Trichoderma viride (ATCC 20476) 128903 1989
Trimethylamine (generated from trimethylamine HCL 1.00%)
Trypsin modulating oostatic factor (TMOF)
Ulocladium oudemansii (U3 Strain)
Verbenone (4,6,6-trimethyl-bicyclo (3.1.1) hept-3-en-2-one)
Verticillium isolate WCS850
Yeast extract hydrolysate from Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Zucchini Yellow Mosaic Virus - Weak Strain
Z}-7·(Z, E)-11.He.xadecadlen·1-ol Acelate (Glossyplure)
I would not take a science class in a university for free, It will dummy down you and you never recover!
Thomas Cardinal Wolsey 1471-1530 Said! “Be very, very careful what you put in that head, because you will never, ever get it out. You will have lost the ability for critical thought and questioning, and just be part of some industries wanted brain washed "GROUP THINKERS". Knowing nothing when you thought you new everything!
Attotechnology 10 to 18th
Basis of Technology
Liquid Carbon Atoms For Sale
No Active Ingredients Forever
Out of the box
Physical Chemistry Agriculture
Physical Chemistry Medicine
Pico Soil Remedation
Pico Virus Cides
The proof prerfomance of a Carbanion
World Health Research Assoication
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