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Batista used for control of externally and internally fungal disease as well as soil borne fungi on a wide range of crops.

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  2. 2. Protective And Curative Action It absorbed through the roots and green tissues with translocation acropetally [upward] to plant parts. Batista used for control of externally and internally fungal disease as well as soil borne fungi on a wide range of crops. Batista is found very effective under prophylctic foliar spray application. preventive/
  3. 3. Protective And Curative Action Batista is a Suspension Concentrate [SC] or Flowables in which the solid active ingredient is dispersed in a liquid together with additives to form a lastingly stable water dispersible . Batista is water based formulation there by it is ecofriendly in nature.
  4. 4. Method of Preparation for Application Shake the bottle vigorously for 2 - 5 minutes to form a homogeneous mixture before dilution. Batista having instant dispersion when it adds to water and does not allow the spray solution to settle down for a longer period, there by no frequent agitation required during the spray . The prepared mixture should be sprayed within 30-40nminutes after preparing the mixture. If the spraying period is longer then stir the solution at an interval of every 40-45 minutes.. Preferably spray in early morning. Batista when sprayed forms a thin lm covering on the total exposed area of plant parts..
  5. 5. Method of Preparation for Application Thus it provides a much better protection against fungus infestation than dusting or spraying with powder formulations, as it stays on plants for longer period as a ne lm. Batista is very effective in adverse climatic conditions reduces surface runoff and provides uniform coverage over the foliages with enhanced stability & penetration
  6. 6. Recommendations For Field Use: Crop Common name Dosage [ml] Dilution in Water [litres] Remarks Grape Powdery mildew 100 100 Mango Powdery mildew 100 100 Waiting period 30 days Dosage Per Acre Per Pump ml 250 15-30 Note: Repeat the dosage at an interval of 10-12 days as per diseases occurrences
  7. 7. Diseases In Different Crops (cereals) Rice Leaf Blast Collar Blast Node Blast
  8. 8. Symptoms Lesions on leaf blades Mature lesions on Sheath Initial lesions on the sheath Diseases In Different Crops
  9. 9. Blast and Sheath blight of Paddy Diseases In Different Crops
  10. 10. Maize Diseases In Different Crops Corn leaf blight epidemic Leaf Spot of Maize
  11. 11. Wheat Diseases In Different Crops Wheat Rust Wheat smut
  12. 12. Diseases In Different Crops (Vegetables) Fruit Rot of Brinjal
  13. 13. Diseases In Different Crops (Vegetables) Tomato Late Blight of Tomato & Fruit Rot Soft Rot (Black) on Tomato
  14. 14. Diseases In Different Crops (Vegetables) Cucurbits Anthracnose of Cucurbits
  15. 15. Diseases In Different Crops (Vegetables) Downey Mildew of Onion Downy mildew symptoms appear on older leaves as elongated patches that vary in size and are slightly paler than the rest of the foliage. With moisture, these areas become covered with a violet-gray mycelium,which contains spores that may be spread to surrounding healthy tissue
  16. 16. Diseases In Different Crops (Vegetables) Purple Blotch on Onion Alternaria porri, a serious disease that effects onion foliage .During the years when weather conditions favor disease development the fungus infects dead and dying leaf tissue which show as small, white and sunken lesions. The lesions develop purple centers and get larger in time.Note the conidia on top right. Alternaria porri and Peronospora destructor spores develop in high humidity, rain or persistent dew with an optimum range of 77 to 85 degrees. Fungal activity of alternaria is reduced by temperatures lower than 55 degrees. Warm, moist weather after midseason favors infection by alternaria
  17. 17. Diseases In Different Crops (Spices) Chilly Damping Off Anthracnose
  18. 18. Diseases In Different Crops (Pulses) Cow Pea Leaf Spot Collor Rot Anthracnose Powdery Mildew
  19. 19. Diseases In Different Crops (Pulses) Pigeon Pea Cercospora Leaf Spot
  20. 20. Diseases In Different Crops (Pulses) Green Gram Leaf spot Powdery mildew
  21. 21. Diseases In Different Crops (Pulses) Powdery mildew on Peas
  22. 22. Diseases In Different Crops (Oil Seeds) Sunower Powdery Mildew Alternaria blight of Sunower
  23. 23. Diseases In Different Crops (Oil Seeds) Root Rot of Soybean Delayed planting into warmer soils raises the risk of Phytophthora root rot, especially if rain occurs during seedling emergence
  24. 24. Diseases In Different Crops (Oil Seeds) Leaf spots in Groundnut
  25. 25. Diseases In Different Crops (Fruits) Grapes Anthracnose of Grape
  26. 26. Diseases In Different Crops (Fruits) Grapes Powdery mildew, also known as oidium, is caused by the fungus Uncinula necator. The powdery mildew fungus overwinters as cleistothecia (tiny, round, black fruiting bodies), in bark, on canes, leftover fruit, and on leaves on the ground Spores (ascospores) from the overwintering cleistothecia are released in the spring after a rainfall of at least 2.5 mm. For primary infection to occur the spores require at least 12-15 hours of continuous wetness at 10-15 to infect developing plant tissue.
  27. 27. Diseases In Different Crops (Fruits) Mango Powdery mildew, also known as oidium , Oidium mangiferae attacks the young tissue of all parts of the inorescence, leaves and fruit. Infection shows initially as small patches of white powdery mycelium, which may later coalesce to cover large areas. On older leaves and fruit, infected tissue has a purplish-brown cast as the white growth weathers away
  28. 28. Diseases In Different Crops (Fruits) Apple Apple scab (Venturia inaequalis) attacks both leaves and fruit. The fungal disease forms pale yellow or olive-green spots on the upper surface of leaves. Dark, velvety spots may appear on the lower surface. Severely infected leaves become twisted and puckered and may drop early in the summe
  29. 29. Diseases In Different Crops (Fruits) The rst signs of leaf spot are small, purple spots appearing on the upper surfaces of leaves and enlarging into circles 1/8 to ¼ inch in diameter. Leaf margins remain purple, while the centers turn brown, tan, or yellowish brown. After a few weeks, secondary enlargement of leaf spots occurs. Because this is not a uniform expansion, the spots become irregular or lobed in shape, at which time they assume a characteristic "frog eye" appearance: a purple margin with a zone of dark brown surrounding the tan-to-gray center. Small, black pycnidia (pimplelike fruiting bodies of the fungus) may appear in the centers. Leaf Spot Of Apple
  30. 30. Diseases In Different Crops (Fiber crops) Infection on cotyledons, leaves and bracts rst appears as small, circular brown, grey-brown to tan spots which vary in size from 1-10 mm. Mature spots have dry, dead, grey centres which often crack and fall out. Older spots may coalesce producing irregular dead areas. Alternaria leaf spot may be confused with those of bacterial blight which are angular in shape. Leaf Spot Of Cotton
  31. 31. Diseases In Different Crops (Fiber crops) Symptoms usually appear later in the growing season on outdoor plants. Powdery mildew starts on young leaves as raised blister-like areas that cause leaves to curl, exposing the lower leaf surface. Infected leaves become covered with a white to gray powdery growth, usually on the upper surface; unopened ower buds may be white with mildew and may never open. Leaves of severely infected plants turn brown and drop. The disease prefers young, succulent growth; mature leaves are usually not affected Powdery mildew in Jute
  32. 32. Diseases In Different Crops (Tubers) First, oval or angular dark brown to black "target" spots appear on leaets. Usually a narrow chlorotic zone is around the spot which fades into the normal green. Lowest, oldest leaves are infected rst, and they droop and dry as the disease progresses. If spots are numerous, they kill leaves and consequently may reduce yield. Tuber infection is less frequent than leaf infection. Tuber lesions are sunken spots, brown to black, from 0.12 inch to 0.37 inch in diameter, and normally circular. The margin between diseased and healthy tubers is usually quite well dened. Underlying tissue shows a brown, corky, dry rot more than 0.12 inch deep. Early Blight of Potato
  33. 33. Diseases In Different Crops (Sugar Crops) Downey Mildew- The rst sign of this disease is the pale distorted heart leaves in late spring / early summer. On close inspection, a purplish grey fungus can be seen on the underside of these leaves Downy Mildew Of Sugar Beet
  34. 34. Diseases In Different Crops (Sugar Crops) Sugarcane sett treatment is followed by mixing 125 g of Carbendazim 50 WP 250 g of Carbendazim 25 DS in 250 litre of water along with 2.5 kg of Urea and dipping the setts for 5 minutes Red Rot of Sugar Cane
  35. 35. Methods Of Application Foliar Spray Mix little water to the recommended dose of BATISTA and make slurry. Add remaining recommended quantity of water and spray uniformly with proper coverage of the plants. Stock solution: On basis of the water requirement for the spraying per acre of eld, calculate the number of spray tanks needed. In a bucket, take recommended amount of BATISTA Note: The rst spray should be given as soon as the rst symptoms of disease are noticed, or even a little earlier. If the disease continues, give further sprays at intervals of 10-15 days.
  36. 36. Methods Of Application Seedling Dip Post-Harvest Treatment of Fruits Prepare a suspension of BATISTA in water and dip the fruits for half to one minute. Dry the fruits in shade. The fruits can be also sprayed or drenched instead of dipping. Post-harvest treatment of fruits is recommended against storage rots. Seedling dip is recommended against some root diseases and soil infections. Prepare a suspension by mixing the required amount of BATISTA in suitable volume of water. Dip the roots of seedlings for 10 - 30 minutes in this suspension shortly before transplanting. Alternatively, slurry of BATISTA with mud can be prepared and the roots of seedlings smeared.
  37. 37. Methods Of Application Seed Dressing / Treatment Mix the seeds with the required amount of BATISTA either dry or after making a paste/slurry with small amount of water. For treatment of Potato tubers and Sugarcane sets, prepare a suspension of BATISTA in water and soak them for some time. Seed dressing is recommended against seed-borne diseases in vegetables, oilseeds, pulses, etc. Soil Drench Prepare a suspension of BATISTA in water and apply with watering-can (rose-can) Soil drench is an expensive treatment and is recommended only for controlling soil-borne diseases in nurseries, ower beds, etc.
  38. 38. Methods Of Application Seed Dressing / Treatment Mix the seeds with the required amount of BATISTA either dry or after making a paste/slurry with small amount of water. For treatment of Potato tubers and Sugarcane sets, prepare a suspension of BATISTA in water and soak them for some time. Seed dressing is recommended against seed-borne diseases in vegetables, oilseeds, pulses, etc.
  39. 39. THanKYOU ENRICHING LIVES, YIELDS PROSPERITY Mfd. By: HPM Chemicals & Fertilizers Ltd. An ISO 9001, 14001 & BS OHSAS 18001 Certified Company Cutomer care No.: 011-27681800, Email: