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Fungicides

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Propiconazole

Use category: Fungicide

Content&formultion: 95%Tech,50%WDG,25%SC

Port: ShangHai

Minimum Order Quantitiy: 1000KGS

Payment Terms: T/T,D/P

Tel: 86-755-83489786
Fax: 86-755-83489787
Skype ID: alson3000
Agrochem@greenrivercn.com
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  • Chemistry Identity
  • Technical sheet
  • Application
Structure Formula: 

Common Name: 
Tebuconazole (BSI, draft E-ISO) 
CAS No.: 107534-96-3 
CAS Name: α-[2-(4-chlorophenyl)ethyl]-α-(1,1-dimethylethyl)-1H-1,2,4-triazole-1-ethanol 
Molecular Formula: C16H22ClN3
Agrochemical Type: Fungicide, triazole 
Mode of Action: Systemic fungicide with protective, curative, and eradicant action. Rapidly absorbed into the vegetative parts of the plant, with translocation principally acropetally. 

         
Specification for Tebuconazole 95% Tech
ITEMS STANDARDS
Appearance White to light yellow powder
Content of a.i. ≥95%
Acetone insolubles ≤0.2%
Water ≤0.5%
pH 6.0~9.0
Specification for Tebuconazole 25% SC
ITEMS STANDARDS
Appearance Homogeneous liquid
Content of a.i. ≥25%
Water ≤1.0%
pH 6.0~9.0
Emulsion stability (as 0.5% aqueous solution) Qualified
Stability at 0℃ The volume of solid and/or liquid which separates shall not be more than 0.3 ml.
          As a seed dressing, tebuconazole is effective against various smut and bunt diseases of cereals such as Tilletia spp., Ustilago spp., and Urocystis spp., also against Septoria nodorum (seed-borne), at 1-3 g/dt seed; and Sphacelotheca reiliana in maize, at 7.5 g/dt seed. As a spray, tebuconazole controls numerous pathogens in various crops including: rust species (Puccinia spp.) at 125-250 g/ha, powdery mildew (Erysiphe graminis) at 200-250 g/ha, scald (Rhynchosporium secalis) at 200-312 g/ha, Septoria spp. at 200-250 g/ha, Pyrenophora spp. at 200-312 g/ha, Cochliobolus sativus at 150-200 g/ha, and head scab (Fusarium spp.) at 188-250 g/ha, in cereals; leaf spots (Mycosphaerella spp.) at 125-250 g/ha, leaf rust (Puccinia arachidis) at 125 g/ha, and Sclerotium rolfsii at 200-250 g/ha, in peanuts; black leaf streak (Mycosphaerella fijiensis) at 100 g/ha, in bananas; stem rot (Sclerotinia sclerotiorum) at 250-375 g/ha, Alternaria spp. at 150-250 g/ha, stem canker (Leptosphaeria maculans) at 250 g/ha, and Pyrenopeziza brassicae at 125-250 g/ha, in oilseed rape; blister blight (Exobasidium vexans) at 25 g/ha, in tea; Phakopsora pachyrhizi at 100-150 g/ha, in soya beans; Monilinia spp. at 12.5-18.8 g/100 l, powdery mildew (Podosphaera leucotricha) at 10.0-12.5 g/100 l, Sphaerotheca pannosa at 12.5-18.8 g/100 l, scab (Venturia spp.) at 7.5-10.0 g/100 l, white rot in apples (Botryosphaeria dothidea) at 25 g/100 l, in pome and stone fruit; powdery mildew (Uncinula necator) at 100 g/ha, in grapevines; rust (Hemileia vastatrix) at 125-250 g/ha, berry spot disease (Cercospora coffeicola) at 188-250 g/ha, and American leaf disease (Mycena citricolor) at 125-188 g/ha, in coffee; white rot (Sclerotium cepivorum) at 250-375 g/ha, and purple blotch (Alternaria porri) at 125-250 g/ha, in bulb vegetables; leaf spot (Phaeoisariopsis griseola) at 250 g/ha, in beans; early blight (Alternaria solani) at 150-200 g/ha, in tomatoes and potatoes.