1. Science and the Indian peasant
  2. Organic and inorganic manures their relative effectiveness
  3. L'erosion du sol
  4. The Rothamsted field experiments on barley 1852-1937 III The composition and quality of the barley grain
  5. Agricultural colonization in the Pontine marshes and Libya
  6. The trend of progress in crop production
  7. Note on the effect of temperature on a mixed culture of two organisms in symbiotic relation
  8. The nocturnal activity of crane-flies (Tipulinae) as indicated by captures in a light trap at Rothamsted
  9. Field experiments on the effect of applying a nitrogenous fertilizer to wheat at different stages of growth
  10. Photosynthesis in the ear of barley, and the movement of nitrogen into the ear
  11. The Lovibond Tintometer adapted by means of the Rothamsted device to measure colours on the CIE system
  12. Succession of fungi decomposing wheat straw in different soils with special reference to Fusarium culmorum
  13. A suggested explanation of the inefficiency of certain strains of Rhizobia
  14. The manurial requirements of pyrethrum (Chrysanthemum Cinerariaefolium Trev.)
  15. The trend of progress‐insecticides
  16. A Light-sensitive Strain of Pseudomonas aeruginosa
  17. The composition of forage crops III Cocksfoot Changes in the herbage during growth, with and without additions of nitrogenous fertilizer
  18. Significance of pollen in brood cappings
  19. The identification of minerals in soil colloids
  20. The residual effects of organic fertilizers: A preliminary report on the Rothamsted four-course rotation experiment
  21. Meloe proscarabaeus L.
  22. Agricultural methods adopted in the Rothamsted classical and modern field experiments
  23. Intranuclear inclusions in virus infected plants
  24. The prescursor of Buckley's compound
  25. The active principles of leguminous fish-poison plants. Part III he structure of elliptone
  26. The active principles of leguminous fish-poison plants. Part II The isolation of 1-elliptone from Derris elliptica
  27. The active principles of leguminous fish-poison plants. Part I The properties of l-α-toxicarol isolated from Derris malaccensis(Kinta type)
  28. Soil conditions and the take‐all disease of wheat IV Factors limiting infection by ascospores of Ophiobolus Graminis
  29. Foot rot disease in cereals Whiteheads and related conditions in Great Britiain
  30. The utilisation of food by the larva of the mealworm Tenebrio molitor l. (coleopb.)
  31. The utilisation of food by the larvae of the buff‐tip, Phalera bucephala (Linn.) (Lepidopt.)
  32. The utilisation of food by certain Lepidopterous larvae
  33. The protozoa of some East Greenland soils
  34. What happens to the rain?
  35. The intracellular inclusions of some plant virus diseases
  36. Micrurgical studies on virus-infected plants
  37. Some effects of plant virus diseases on the cells of their hosts
  38. The estimation of Rothamsted temperature from the temperature of Oxford and Greenwich
  39. A comparative study of the transmission of Hyoscyamus virus 3, potato virus Y and cucumber virus 1 by the vectors Myzus persicae (Sulz), M. circumflexus (Buckton), and Macrosiphum gei (Koch)
  40. Some gall midge species and their host plant range
  41. An analysis of four years captures of insects in a light trap Part I General survey; sex proportion; phenology; and time of flight
  42. Records of butterfly migration in Africa (lepidoptera)
  43. Some butterfly migrations in Europe, Asia and Australia
  44. Eyespot lodging of wheat caused by Cercosporella herpotrichoides Fron
  45. Some recent work on plant viruses
  46. Plant viruses I Serological, chemical and physio-chemical properties
  47. The use of the analysis of variance in enumeration by sampling
  48. Long-term agricultural experiments
  49. The purification of insect-transmitted plant viruses
  50. The intracellular inclusions of some plant virus diseases
  51. Tests of significance of the differences between regression coefficients derived from two sets of correlated variates
  52. The recovery of inter‐block information in variety trials arranged in three‐dimensional lattices
  53. Factors influencing the percentage of nitrogen in the barley grain of Hoosfield
  54. The comparative advantages of systematic and randomized arrangements in the design of agricultural and biological experiments
  55. An apparent inconsistency arising from tests of significance based on fiducial distributions of unknown parameters
  56. The analysis of Latin squares when two or more rows, columns, or treatments are missing
  57. The adjustment of the weights of compound index numbers based on inaccurate data
  58. Biological methods of testing insecticides : a review
  59. Bed-bugs and cockroaches