1. The honeybee
  2. Nematology at Rothamsted Experimental Station: Mr. F. G. W. Jones
  3. Chemistry Department Rothamsted 1954
  4. Chemistry Department Rothamsted 1954
  5. Report of the Bee Department 1954
  6. Summing-up
  7. The significance of the presence of pollen in the food of worker larvae of the honey-bee
  8. Communication between honeybees. II. The recruitment of trained bees, and their response to improvement of the crop
  9. The scent perception of the honeybee
  10. A flotation extraction process for soil micro-arthropods
  11. The effect of soil conditions on wheat bulb fly oviposition
  12. Beans and blackfly a single spray will free this crop
  13. A rolling method for opening cysts of potato root eelworm
  14. The decomposition of 1-chloro- and 1-bromonaphthalene by soil bacteria
  15. Effects of nitrogen applied at different dates, and of other cultural treatments on eyespot, lodging and yield of winter wheat. Field experiment 1952
  16. Behaviour as a means of identifying two closely-allied species of gall midges
  17. The morphology of the salivary glands of terrestrial Heteroptera (Geocorisae) and its bearing on classification
  18. The egg and first instar larva of Empicoris vaga-bundus (L.)(Hem., Reduviidae)
  19. Interactions of Nitrogen, Phosphorus, and Potassium supplied in Leaf Sprays or in Fertilizer added to the Soil
  20. Nutrient uptake from leaf sprays by crops
  21. The effect on yield and leaf area of wheat of applying nitrogen as a top-dressing in April or in sprays at ear emergence
  22. Morphological and physiological variation in wild oats (Avena fatua L. and A. ludoviciana Dur.) and in hybrids between wild and cultivated oats
  23. A rapid colorimetric distinction between glucosamine and galactosamine
  24. Cellulase and chitinase in soil amoebae
  25. Chitinase in some basidiomycetes
  26. Complex formation between montmorillonoid clays and amino-acids and proteins
  27. The combined use of nematicidal soil fumigants and solubilized chemicals
  28. Particles size of insecticial suspensions and their contact toxicity V Effect of physical properties on toxicity of compounds in the DDT group
  29. Purification and properties of the amine oxidase of pea seedlings
  30. Plant enzyme reactions leading to the formation of heterocyclic compounds. 1. The formation of unsaturated pyrrolidine and piperidine compounds
  31. Plant enzyme reactions leading to the formation of heterocyclic compounds. 2. The formation of indole
  32. The effect of bush burning on the microflora of a Kenya upland soil
  33. Soil microbiology Some microscopical methods and results
  34. Notes on processes used in sampling, extraction and assessment of the meiofauna of heathland
  35. Ecology of the fauna of forest soils
  36. Soil faunal investigations
  37. Soil faunal investigations
  38. Soils of Gloucestershire Somerset and Wiltshire
  39. Observations on sub-social behaviour in two species of lepidopterous larvae Pieris brassicae L. and Plusia gamma L.
  40. Vital statistics in the study of cattle
  41. Methods of milk production: some results of a survey in four areas of England and Wales
  42. Non-linear regenerative extraction of synchrocyclotron beams CXXXVIII
  43. Effect of powdery mildew on the yield of spring-sown barley
  44. Seasonal incidence of Sporobolomyces on cereal leaves
  45. The spore content of air within and above mildew-infected cereal crops
  46. The ecology of some British Sphaeroceridae (Borboridae, Diptera)
  47. The reaction between bentonite and certain naturally-occuring compounds
  48. The effect of certain adsorbents on the nodulation of clover plants
  49. Report to the Government of India on statistics in agricultural research
  50. Evaporation over parts of Europe
  51. The relation of the tobacco cyst nematode to tobacco growth
  52. The Effect of Photoperiod and Temperature on Reproduction in Acyrthosiphon pisum (Harris) and on the Forms produced
  53. The oxidation of β-(3-indolyl) propionic acid and γ-(3-indolyl)-n-butyric acid by peroxidase and Mn2+
  54. The oxidation of indolyl-3-acetic acid by waxpod bean root sap and peroxidase systems
  55. The oxidation of manganese by illuminated chloroplast preparations
  56. An unusual montmorillonite complex
  57. Sorption of aromatic organic compounds by montmorillonite. Part 1.—Orientation studies
  58. Sorption of aromatic organic compounds by montmorillonite. Part 2.—Packing studies with pyridine
  59. Lithium absorption by kaolin minerals
  60. Dehydration of the montmorillonite minerals
  61. A Method for sampling Arthropods and Molluscs from Herbage by Suction
  62. Ecological aspects of aphid flight and dispersal
  63. Aphid transmission of cauliflower mosaic on turnips
  64. The flight activity of the sycamore aphid, Drepanosiphum platanoides Schr.(Hemiptera, Aphididae)
  65. Biologisch-okologische Studien an Rhopalosiphoninus latysiphon D.
  66. Beobachtungen über das Flugstartverhalten und die Dauer der Flugfahigkeit der Mannchen von Periphyllus aceris acericola Wlk.
  67. Aphid take-off in controlled wind speeds
  68. Survey of losses associated with pregnancy and parturition in Yorkshire sheep
  69. Sugar yellows in Great Brtiain 1954
  70. The origin of apple scab epidemics in the Wisbech area in 1953 and 1954
  71. The early history of a potato blight epidemic
  72. The division of labour within bumblebee colonies
  73. Queen production in colonies of bumblebees
  74. The collection of food by bumblebees
  75. The adaptability of bumblebees to a change in the location of their nest
  76. The behaviour of egg-laying workers of bumblebee colonies
  77. The behaviour of robber honeybees
  78. A second Experiment on testing the reative Efficiency of Insect Traps
  79. A redescription of Aphelenchoides parietinus (Bastian, 1865) Steiner, 1932
  80. Report to the Government of India on statistics agricultural research
  81. The statistical analysis of plant virus assays: a transformation to include lesion numbers with small means
  82. The hatching of cyst-forming nematodes
  83. The rate of water uptake of soil crumbs at low suctions
  84. A note on the sodium saturation test for determining the cohesion of moist soil crumbs
  85. Maleic hydrazide as a shoot depressant for clamped mangolds and fodder beets
  86. Performances of fertilizer distributors used in field experiments
  87. Fertilizers make good waht the rain washed out
  88. Alternatives to superphosphate
  89. Fertilizer placement for arable and herbage crops
  90. The value of sewage‐sludge ashes as phosphorus fertilizers
  91. Residual effects of phosphate fertilizers on a Wealden soil
  92. Weed‐killers and insectides used on cerelans, peas, swedes and kale, 1954
  93. Reviasâo do complexo Cyrtorhinus Fieber-Mecomma Fieber (Hemiptera-Heteroptera, Miridae)
  94. Biometrical investigation of some European and other races of honeybees
  95. The influence of nitrogen, phosphate, potash and lime on the secretion of nectar by red clover in the field
  96. Statistical techniques for inspection sampling
  97. A significance test for the difference in efficiency between two predictors
  98. Photo-reactivation of Botrytis fabae Sardina measured by a Local-lesion Technique
  99. Pathogenic strains of Fusarium oxysporum Fr. distinguished by their differential tolerance to inhibition by various actinomycetes
  100. Fusarium diseases of peas
  101. The Persistence and Fate of DDT on Foliage. I.—The Influence of Plant Wax on the Toxicity and Persistence of Deposits of DDT Crystals
  102. Biochemical engineering
  103. The effect of isomorphous substitutions on the intensities of (001) reflections of mica-and chlorite-type structures
  104. Sources of overwintering Myzus persicae (Sulzer) in England
  105. The progress of improvement on upland and hill farms in England and Wales
  106. Migration records 1954
  107. Studies on soil humic acids I The chemical nature of humic nitrogen
  108. Reduction of nitrate by ferrous hydroxide under various conditions of alkalinity
  109. Recent work on soil organic matter at Rothamsted
  110. Nitrogen transformations during the biological decomposition of straw composted with inorganic nitrogen
  111. Nitrogen Distribution and Amino‐Acid Composition of Fractions of a Humic Acid from a Chernozem Soil (Hildesheimer Schwarzerde)
  112. Determination of ammonia and nitrate in soil
  113. The effect of electrolyte concentration on soil permeability.
  114. Principles and practice of field experimentation
  115. Treatments affecting the ultraviolet absorption spectrum of ribonucleic acid from three sources
  116. A Study of Podzolization, Part VI, The Immobilization of Iron and Aluminium
  117. The mobilization of phosphate in waterlogged soils
  118. Leaf leachates as a factor in pedogenesis
  119. Experimental production of podzolization
  120. The preparation of ribonucleic acid from yeast, tobacco leaves and tobacco mosaic virus
  121. A comparison of leaf and pancreatic ribonuclease
  122. The partial purification of leaf ribonuclease
  123. The principles of microbial classification: summing up
  124. The measurement of insect density in the air Parts I and II
  125. A tilting micromanometer with continuous sensitivity control
  126. Measurements of the activities of bases in soils
  127. The Measurement of Soil pH
  128. Avoding wheat blossom midge attacks
  129. A nematode parasite of Drosophila
  130. Gall midges reared from acorns and acorn cups
  131. The use of radioactive tantalum in studies of the behaviour of small crawling insects on plants
  132. An ecological study of Coccinellidae (Col.) associated with Aphis fabae Scop. on Vicia faba
  133. The chemist and the farmer
  134. Chemistry and crop nutrition - Royal Institute of Chemistry 9th Dalton lecture - Lectures monographs and reports No 5
  135. The soils of the Glastonbury district of Somerset - Sheet 296
  136. Design and accuracy of calipers for measuring subcutaneous tissue thickness
  137. A second experiment on testing the reative efficiency of insect traps
  138. The infection of the ventriculus of the adult honeybee by Nosema apis (Zander)
  139. Results of field trials at Rothamsted of control methods for nosema disease
  140. Control of amoeba disease by the fumigation of combs and by fumagillin
  141. Trials with acaricides at Rothamsted
  142. Studies on the ability of light to counteract the inactivation action of ultraviolet radiation on plant viruses
  143. Studies on the multiplication of a tobacco necrosis virus in inoculated leaves in French-bean plants
  144. Virus diseases of plants
  145. The classification of viruses
  146. The use of transformations and maximum likelihood in the analysis of quantal experiments involving two treatments
  147. A note on the application of the combination of probabilities test to a set of 2× 2 tables
  148. An analysis of the factors involved in the formation of a cluster of honeybees
  149. Statistical methods and scientific induction
  150. Weather and farming, 1954
  151. Meteorology in a large water-engineering project
  152. Components in the water balance of a catchment area
  153. Variation in plasmodiophora brassicae woron
  154. The standardization of air-flow in insect suction traps
  155. The spread and control of plant virus diseases
  156. Some properties of four viruses isolated from carnation plants
  157. Some effects of ultra-violet radiation on leaves of french bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.)
  158. The respiration of tobacco leaves in the 20-hour period following inoculation with tobacco mosaic virus
  159. The respiration of tobacco leaves after systemic infection with tobacco mosaic virus
  160. Particle size of insecticidal suspensions and their contact toxicity
  161. Nematology in retrospect and prospect
  162. The influence of high concentrations of ammonium and sodium molybdates on flax, soybean and peas grown in nutrient solutions containing deficient or excess iron
  163. Esterase inhibition by organo-phosphorus residues, with some observations on possible effects on plant metabolism
  164. The epidemiology and control of nosema disease of the honey-bee
  165. Effects of nutrition and light intensity on symptoms of leaf-roll virus infection in the potato plant
  166. The effects of dates of planting and harvesting potato crops on virus-disease incidence and yield
  167. Effects of darkness on the constitution of tobacco leaves and susceptibility to virus infection
  168. The effect of sucrose spraying on symptoms caused by beet yellows virus in sugar beet
  169. The effect of repeated spraying of insects on their resistance to insecticides iii. Conditioning by the administration of sublethal concentrations
  170. Host plants of wheat bulb fly
  171. The development of large suction traps for airborne insects
  172. Soil sampling for wheat blossom midges