Carbendazim 10% + Thiram 10% + Emamectin Benzoate 0.5% Fs
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- Model NO.: FS
- Application: Fungicide, Bactericide, Seed Treatment
- Raw Material: Pesticide Mixture
- Conductivity: Systemic Fungicide
- Formulation Types: Fs
- CAS2: 137-26-8
- Trademark: Essence
- Specification: FAO, WHO
- HS Code: 3808
- Appearance: Liquid
- Usage Mode: Protective Agent
- Application Fields: Agricultural Fungicide
- Composition: Organic
- CAS1: 10605-21-7
- CAS3: 119791-41-2
- Transport Package: 10ml ~200L for Liquid Formulations,
- Origin: China
Common name carbendazim (BSI, E-ISO); carbendazime ((f) F-ISO); carbendazol (JMAF)
IUPAC name methyl benzimidazol-2-ylcarbamate
Chemical Abstracts name methyl 1H-benzimidazol-2-ylcarbamate Other names MBC; BMC
CAS RN [10605-21-7]
Carbendazim Biochemistry Inhibits beta-tubulin synthesis.
Carbendazim Mode of action Systemic fungicide with protective and curative action. Absorbed through the roots and green tissues, with translocation acropetally. Acts by inhibiting development of the germ tubes, the formation of appressoria, and the growth of mycelia.
Carbendazim Uses Control of Septoria, Fusarium, Erysiphe and Pseudocercosporella in cereals; Sclerotinia, Alternaria and Cylindrosporium in oilseed rape; Cercospora and Erysiphe in sugar beet; Uncinula and Botrytis in grapes; Cladosporium and Botrytis in tomatoes; Venturia and Podosphaera in pome fruit, and Monilia and Sclerotinia in stone fruit. Application rates vary from 120-600 g/ha, depending on crop. A seed treatment (0.6-0.8 g/kg) will control Tilletia, Ustilago, Fusarium and Septoria in cereals, and Rhizoctonia in cotton. Also shows activity against storage diseases of fruit as a dip (0.3-0.5 g/l).
Carbendazim Compatibility Incompatible with alkaline materials.
Thiram Common name thiuram (JMAF); TMTD (USSR); thirame ((m) F-ISO); thiram (BSI, E-ISO)
IUPAC name tetramethylthiuram disulfide; bis(dimethylthiocarbamoyl) disulfide
Chemical Abstracts name tetramethylthioperoxydicarbonic diamide
CAS RN [137-26-8]
Thiram Biochemistry Non-specific, multi-site fungicide which inhibits numerous enzymes in the fungus, resulting in subsequent inhibition of spore germination and mycelial growth.
Thiram Mode of action Basic contact fungicide with protective action.
Thiram Uses Protective fungicide applied to foliage to control Botrytis spp. on grapes, soft fruit, lettuce, vegetables and ornamentals; rust on ornamentals; scab and storage diseases on apples and pears; leaf curl, Stigmina and Monilia on stone fruit; and anthracnosis (Colletotrichum) in temperate and tropical crops. Used in seed treatments alone or in combination with added insecticides or fungicides to control damping-off diseases (e.g. Pythium spp.), and other diseases like Fusarium spp., of maize, cotton, cereals, legumes, vegetables and ornamentals, and to provide bird repellency. Used as a soil treatment for the control of soil-borne pests (e.g. Pythium, Fusarium, Rhizoctonia and Sclerotinia spp.). Applied at 0.1-0.3% a.i. for foliar uses, 0.05-0.20 kg a.i./100 kg seed for seed treatment, and 0.5-1 g/m² for soil treatment.
Emamectin benzoate APPLICATIONS
Emamectin benzoate Biochemistry Acts by stimulating the release of γ-aminobutyric acid, an inhibitory neurotransmitter, thus finally activating chloride channels.
Emamectin benzoate Mode of action Non-systemic insecticide which penetrates leaf tissues by translaminar movement. Paralyses the Lepidoptera, which stop feeding within hours of ingestion, and die 2-4 dat.
Emamectin benzoate Uses For control of Lepidoptera on vegetables, brassicas, fruit, maize, tea, grapes and cotton, at up to 16 g/ha, and in pine trees, at 5-25 g/ha.