Copper oxychloride 35% + Metalaxyl 15% WP
Copper oxychloride Description
Copper oxychloride (CAS No. 1332-40-7) is foliar fungicide with contact, preventive action.
Design of packaging and label can be customized from 1g to 25Kg
Copper oxychloride + Metalaxyl
Foliar fungicide with contact, preventive action
packaging and label
Customized 1g to 25Kg
Copper oxychloride Biochemistry
Copper ions are thought to be passively absorbed by fungal and bacterial spores as they grow. Once absorbed, copper is thought to disrupt the enzyme systems of the pathogenic organisms.
Copper oxychloride Mode of action Foliar fungicide with contact, preventive action. Deposits must be on the crop before fungal spores begin to germinate.
Copper oxychloride Uses Copper is used on numerous crops against fungal and bacterial diseases. Phytotoxicity Plum and peach foliage may be injured, especially at low temperatures.
Copper oxychloride Formulation types
Copper oxychloride SC
Copper oxychloride WG
Copper oxychloride WP
Copper oxychloride Compatibility Incompatible with alkali-sensitive pesticides such as organophosphorus compounds and carbamates, and with strongly alkaline pesticides, such as lime sulfur.
Inhibits protein synthesis in fungi, by interference with the synthesis of ribosomal RNA.
Metalaxyl Mode of action
Systemic fungicide with protective and curative action, taken up by leaves, stems and roots.
To control diseases caused by air- and soil- borne Peronosporales on a wide range of temperate, subtropical and tropical crops. Foliar sprays with mixtures of metalaxyl and protectant fungicides are recommended to control air-borne diseases caused by Pseudoperonospora humuli on hops, Phytophthora infestans on potatoes and tomatoes, Peronospora tabacina on tobacco, Plasmopara viticola on vines, Bremia lactucae on lettuce, and downy mildews on various vegetables, at 200–300 g/ha. Soil applications of metalaxyl alone are used to control soil-borne pathogens causing root and lower stem rots on avocado and citrus, at 500–1500 g/ha. Seed treatments control systemic Peronosporaceae on maize, peas, sorghum and sunflowers, as well as damping-off (Pythium spp.) of various crops.