Fruit and Nut Tree Pruning for Arborists
Chuck Ingels, UCCE Pomology Farm Advisor
This quiz is based on the following presentation: http://cesacramento.ucdavis.edu/files/146931.pdf
1. Name:
Your answer
2. ISA Certification No.:
Your answer
3. Email:
Your answer
4. Heading cuts:
5. Pruning young fruit and landscape trees:
6. Which is not one of the "five steps for tree pruning?"
7. When pruning young fruit trees, unwanted shoots should be headed to:
8. Pruning a mature fruit tree results in:
9. What month should apricots and cherries be pruned to avoid branch diseases?
10. Which of the following trees is least likely to be trained using a central leader?
11. Which statement is generally not true regarding pruning citrus trees:
12. It is not necessary to prune mature nut trees every year.
13. Open center training systems are more commonly used then central leader for pears.
14. A modified central leader starts out as a central leader that is headed back.
15. When using a central leader training system, heading cuts should be avoided on side branches.
16. Large mature stone fruit trees require no more than one pound of actual nitrogen per year.
17. Chill hours are the number of hours below 45 degrees F that occur between Oct. 1 and Feb. 15 that are required to produce fruit.
18. A genetic dwarf tree is on a standard root stock.
19. County you most work in:
Your answer
20. Specialty:
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