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  • Grapevine management guide 2017 –18

    Editor Darren Fahey

    www.dpi.nsw.gov.au

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  • Grapevine management guide 2017 –18 Darren Fahey | Development Officer - Viticulture Department of Primary Industries | Plant Systems Orange Agricultural Institute 1447 Forest Road Orange NSW 2800 T: 02 6933 2961 | F: 02 6933 2940 | M: 0457 842 874 | E: darren.fahey@dpi.nsw.gov.au W: www.dpi.nsw.gov.au

  • ii | Darren Fahey – Development Officer, Viticulture

    The National Wine and Grape Industry Centre is an alliance of Charles Sturt University, NSW Department of Primary Industries and the NSW Wine Industry Association.

    O ut

    put s

    RESEARCH

    Leading provider of education for the wine

    industry

    Leading provider of information for the agricultural sector

    EXTENSION

    EDUCATION

    TRAINING

    Pa

    rtn ers

    The NSW Wine Industry Association

    represents the interests of the wine industry in

    New South Wales

    The National Wine and Grape Industry Centre delivers high value research, education, training and extension to the Australian Wine Industry.

    ©State of NSW through NSW Department of Industry, Skills and Regional Development 2017.

    ISSN 1036-7551 Job#: 14501

    Published by NSW Department of Primary Industries, a part of NSW Department of Industry, Skills and Regional Development

    You may copy, distribute, display, download and otherwise freely deal with this publication for any purpose, provided that you attribute NSW Department of Industry, Skills and Regional Development as the owner. However, you must obtain permission if you wish to charge others for access to the publication (other than at cost); include the publication advertising or a product for sale; modify the publication; or republish the publication on a website. You may freely link to the publication on a departmental website.

    Disclaimer The information contained in this publication is based on knowledge and understanding at the time of writing (June 2017). However, because of advances in knowledge, users are reminded of the need to ensure that the information upon which they rely is up to date and to check the currency of the information with the appropriate officer of NSW Department of Industry, Skills and Regional Development or the user’s independent adviser.

    The product trade names in this publication are supplied on the understanding that no preference between equivalent products is intended and that the inclusion of a product name does not imply endorsement by the department over any equivalent product from another manufacturer.

    Recognising that some of the information in this document is provided by third parties, the State of New South Wales, the author and the publisher take no responsibility for the accuracy, currency, reliability and correctness of any information included in the document provided by third parties.

    Always read the label Users of agricultural chemical products must always read the label and any permit before using the product, and strictly comply with the directions on the label and the conditions of any permit. Users are not absolved from any compliance with the directions on the label or the conditions of the permit by reason of any statement made or omitted to be made in this publication.

    Permits Some of the chemical use patterns quoted in this publication are approved under permits issued by the Australian Pesticides and Veterinary Medicines Authority (APVMA) and in force at the time the publication was prepared. Persons wishing to use a chemical in a manner approved under permit should obtain a copy of the relevant permit and approved use pattern from the supplier of the product at point of sale and must read all the details, conditions and limitations relevant to that permit, and must comply with the details, conditions and limitations prior to and during use.

    Acknowledgments We would like to acknowledge the valuable contributions made by many members of the Australian wine industry in the preparation of this publication. Particular thanks to staff from NSW Department of Primary Industries, Charles Sturt University, National Wine and Grape Industry Centre, Australian Wine Research Institute, State Vine Improvement Groups, Riverina Wine Grapes Marketing Board, Murray Valley Wine Grape Growers Inc., Grape and Wine Research and Development Corporation, NSW Wine Industry Association, South Australian Research and Development Institute, Phylloxera and Grape Industry Board of South Australia, Australian Grape and Wine Authority.

  • GRAPEVINE MANAGEMENT GUIDE 2017–18 | I I I

    Contents

    1 Foreword

    2 Introduction

    2 Current DPI NSW viticulture research

    3 New and alternate varieties

    4 Robert Stein vineyard and winery Implementing a new varietal

    5 Varieties

    5 Glossary

    5 New South Wales 5 Picolit 7 Aleatico 9 Barbera 11 Sagrantino 12 Sangiovese 14 Touriga Nacional

    15 Queensland 15 Fiano 16 Petit Manseng 17 Savagnin 18 Vermentino 19 Lagrein 21 Sagrantino

    22 South Australia 22 Fiano 22 Gruner Veltliner 23 Vermentino 23 Montepulciano 24 Nero D’Avola

    25 Victoria 25 Fiano 26 Garganega 26 Malvasia Istriana 27 Aglianico 30 Nero d’Avola 30 Nero d’Avola 31 Refosco dal Peduncolo Rosso 32 Fiano 33 Garganega 33 Malvasia Istriana 34 Aglianico 35 Refosco dal Peduncolo Rosso 36 Marsanne 36 Marsanne 37 Aglianico 38 Sangiovese 38 Sangiovese 39 Tempranillo 41 Tempranillo

    42 Western Australia 42 Arneis 42 Arneis 43 Vermentino 43 Vermentino 44 Malbec 45 Tempranillo

    46 Research

    46 Practical management of grapevine trunk diseases

    50 Management of Botrytis in cool climates

    54 Mid row crops for vineyards

    58 Evaluating and demonstrating new disease resistant varieties for warm irrigated areas

    63 Appendices 64 Table 1. Post-emergent herbicides registered in NSW

    for use in vineyards. 71 Table 2. Residual herbicides registered in NSW for

    use in vineyards: Long-term pre-emergent control of a range of weeds depending on rate, soil and moisture.

    74 Table 3. Chemical desuckering: Non-selective post-emergent ‘knockdown’ herbicides registered in NSW for use in vineyards.

    107 Agriculture NSW – Horticulture Development Officers and Leaders

  • iv | Darren Fahey – Development Officer, Viticulture

    Multidisciplinary teams Our teams are structured around the following themes

    Disease management

    • Molecular biology • Vine Pathology

    Grape, wine composition & sensory science

    • Analytical chemistry

    • Sensory • Chemometrics • Metabolomics

    Environmental impacts on grape quality

    • Climatology • Vine Physiology • Analytical chemistry • Chemometrics • Metabolomics

    Market insights

    • Marketing • Consumer science • Food science

    Workforce Development & Extension

    • Education • Professional training • Research extension

    & adoption

    Contact Us Charles Sturt University

    Locked Bag 588 Wagga Wagga NSW 2678

    T: +61 2 6933 2940 E: nwgic@csu.edu.au

    Serving our communities to provide degree-level education,

    research and engagement. These aspirations are elaborated through

    our enduring activities for our communities, our students and

    ourselves.

  • GRAPEVINE MANAGEMENT GUIDE 2017–18 | 1

    Multidisciplinary teams Our teams are structured around the following themes

    Disease management

    • Molecular biology • Vine Pathology

    Grape, wine composition & sensory science

    • Analytical chemistry

    • Sensory • Chemometrics • Metabolomics

    Environmental impacts on grape quality

    • Climatology • Vine Physiology • Analytical chemistry • Chemometrics • Metabolomics

    Market insights

    • Marketing • Consumer science • Food science

    Workforce Development & Extension

    • Education • Professional training • Research extension

    & adoption

    Contact Us Charles Sturt University

    Locked Bag 588 Wagga Wagga NSW 2678

    T: +61 2 6933 2940 E: nwgic@csu.edu.au

    Serving our communities to provide degree-level education,

    research and engagement. These aspirations are elaborated through

    our enduring activities for our communities, our students and

    ourselves.

    Foreword

    Putting NSW growers at the top of the glass

    always, the information will be reported directly back to industry through the Spring Vine Health Field Day workshops, which cover seven regions across the state during August and September, so be sure to register and hear the latest and greatest in all things viticulture during these sessions to help drive innovation in your vineyard.

    With the recent annual Innovator’s Forum up

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