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First hollow stem update 03/04/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). This will be the last of the 2016 first hollow stem updates, as the vast majority of varieties are at or well past first hollow stem.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor can provide an estimate of first hollow stem progress in your neck of the woods.

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK. Varieties with ‘-‘ reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date
Variety cm of hollow stem 03/04/16
Endurance 1.5
OK Rising
Billings
Ruby Lee
Duster
Gallagher
Iba
Bentley
Doublestop CL Plus 1.57
NF 101
WB-Cedar
WB4458
WB-Grainfield
Winterhawk
WB4515
WB4721
WB4303
SY Monument 1.5
SY Flint
SY Llano
SY Drifter
SY Wolf
SY Razor
SY Grit
Everest
1863
KanMark
Oakley CL 1.74
Larry 1.8
Zenda
Tatanka 1.81
Joe 1.1
LCS Pistol 1.68
LCS Wizard 1.43
LCS Mint 2.08
LCS Chrome 1.84
T158 1.5
Long Branch 1.73
TAM 112
TAM 204
TAM 114
AG Robust
Byrd
Brawl CL Plus 1.26
Avery 1.97
OK1059060-3 1.91
OK10126 1.41
OK11D25056 1.55
OK12621 2.18
Stardust 2.24
OK12716R/W 1.16
OK11231 1.26
OK09915C-1 1.32
OK12912C 1.17
OK12DP22002-042
OK118036R/W

First hollow stem update 02/29/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). We measure first hollow in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year, and normally have approximately 50% of varieties at or past first hollow stem by March 1st. I have posted first hollow stem measurements from samples taken from these plots on 02/29/16 in a table at the end of this blog. Most wheat varieties are now at or well past first hollow stem.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor can provide an estimate of first hollow stem progress in your neck of the woods.

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK. Varieties with ‘-‘ reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date
Variety cm of hollow stem 02/29/2016
Endurance 1.0
OK Rising 1.5
Billings
Ruby Lee 2.0
Duster 2.0
Gallagher
Iba
Bentley
Doublestop CL Plus 1.4
NF 101
WB-Cedar
WB4458
WB-Grainfield
Winterhawk
WB4515
WB4721
WB4303
SY Monument 1.0
SY Flint
SY Llano
SY Drifter
SY Wolf 2.7
SY Razor
SY Grit
Everest
1863
KanMark 1.5
Oakley CL 1.3
Larry 0.9
Zenda
Tatanka 1.1
Joe 0.8
LCS Pistol 1.1
LCS Wizard 1.3
LCS Mint 1.4
LCS Chrome 1.2
T158 1.1
Long Branch 1.2
TAM 112 1.6
TAM 204 1.7
TAM 114 1.6
AG Robust
Byrd 1.7
Brawl CL Plus 1.1
Avery 1.1
OK1059060-3 1.4
OK10126 0.8
OK11D25056 1.1
OK12621 1.1
Stardust 1.0
OK12716R/W 1.1
OK11231 1.0
OK09915C-1 0.8
OK12912C 1.1
OK12DP22002-042 1.6
OK118036R/W

First hollow stem update 02/26/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). We measure first hollow in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year, and normally have approximately 50% of varieties at or past first hollow stem by March 1st. I have posted first hollow stem measurements from these plots in a table at the end of this blog. WB-Grainfield and AG Robust have reached first hollow stem since our last update.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor can provide an estimate of first hollow stem progress in your neck of the woods.

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK. Varieties with no hollow stem value reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date
Variety cm of hollow stem 02/26/16
Endurance 0.9
OK Rising 1.3
Billings
Ruby Lee 1.3
Duster 1.2
Gallagher
Iba
Bentley
Doublestop CL Plus 1.3
NF 101
WB-Cedar
WB4458
WB-Grainfield 1.6
Winterhawk
WB4515
WB4721
WB4303
SY Monument 0.9
SY Flint
SY Llano
SY Drifter
SY Wolf 1.1
SY Razor
SY Grit
Everest
1863
KanMark 1.4
Oakley CL 1.3
Larry 0.8
Zenda
Tatanka 1.0
Joe 0.7
LCS Pistol 0.9
LCS Wizard 1.2
LCS Mint 0.9
LCS Chrome 1.0
T158 1.0
Long Branch 1.1
TAM 112 1.2
TAM 204 1.3
TAM 114 1.3
AG Robust 1.6
Byrd 1.2
Brawl CL Plus 0.6
Avery 0.7
OK1059060-3 1.3
OK10126 0.7
OK11D25056 0.8
OK12621 0.8
OK10728W 0.8
OK12716R/W 0.6
OK11231 0.8
OK09915C-1 0.6
OK12912C 1.0
OK12DP22002-042 1.2
OK118036R/W  
Average 1.0

First hollow stem update 02/23/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). We measure first hollow in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year, and normally have approximately 50% of varieties at or past first hollow stem by March 1st. I have posted first hollow stem measurements from these plots in a table at the end of this blog. As of Monday the varieties, Billings, Gallagher, Iba, Bentley, NF101, WB-Cedar, WB4458, Winterhawk, WB4515, WB4721, WB4303, SY Flint, Sy Llano, SY Drifter, SY Razor, SY Grit, Everest, and Zenda were all at or past first hollow stem at Stillwater. Please note that WB4515 was incorrectly labeled as WB4455 in the past couple of posts. Also note that experimental line OK0728W has been released as Stardust hard white winter wheat. We will take another set of measurements at the end of this week and report the results on this blog.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor on the Oklahoma Mesonet can provide an indication of where varieties are regarding first hollow stem in your area.

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK.
Variety cm of hollow stem 02/22/2016
Endurance 0.8
OK Rising 1.3
Billings 2.1
Ruby Lee 1.2
Duster 1.1
Gallagher 2.0
Iba 1.9
Bentley 1.8
Doublestop CL Plus 1.2
NF 101 2.5
WB-Cedar 1.5
WB4458 1.9
WB-Grainfield 1.3
Winterhawk 1.5
WB4515 1.6
WB4721 1.5
WB4303 2.1
SY Monument 0.8
SY Flint 1.5
SY Llano 2.8
SY Drifter 1.5
SY Wolf 1.0
SY Razor 2.9
SY Grit 1.7
Everest 1.5
1863 2.1
KanMark 1.4
Oakley CL 1.0
Larry 0.7
Zenda 1.6
Tatanka 0.9
Joe 0.7
LCS Pistol 0.8
LCS Wizard 1.2
LCS Mint 0.8
LCS Chrome 0.8
T158 0.8
Long Branch 1.0
TAM 112 0.9
TAM 204 1.2
TAM 114 0.7
AG Robust 1.0
Byrd 0.6
Brawl CL Plus 0.6
Avery 0.5
OK1059060-3 1.3
OK10126 0.6
OK11D25056 0.6
OK12621 0.7
Stardust 0.7
OK12716R/W 0.5
OK11231 0.6
OK09915C-1 0.5
OK12912C 0.9
OK12DP22002-042 0.9
OK118036R/W 2.0
Average 1.2

 

 

First hollow stem update 02/19/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). We measure first hollow in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year, and normally have approximately 50% of varieties at or past first hollow stem by March 1st. I have posted first hollow stem measurements from these plots in a table at the end of this blog. No varieties are currently at first hollow stem at Stillwater, but given the warm conditions and the estimates from the first hollow stem advisor on the Mesonet, I anticipate we will have some varieties past first hollow stem by next week. Note that while no varieties are currently at first hollow stem, the overall average first hollow stem measurement increased as compared to 02/16/15.  Dillon Butchee reported early sown Gallagher in the Altus area was at first hollow stem.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor on the Oklahoma Mesonet indicates that  early varieties in southern Oklahoma are likely past first hollow stem and that early varieties in central Oklahoma will reach this point within a week. Jim Johnson with the Noble Foundation reported that the estimates on the first hollow stem advisor were matching closely with his observations in the field around the Ardmore area. My advice is to start looking for a home for cattle on wheat pasture.

 

 

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK.
Variety cm of hollow stem 02/19/16
Endurance 0.6
OK Rising 0.5
Billings 1.3
Ruby Lee 1.2
Duster 1.1
Gallagher 1.4
Iba 1.1
Bentley 0.7
Doublestop CL Plus 0.6
NF 101 1.1
WB-Cedar 0.7
WB4458 0.8
WB-Grainfield 1.0
Winterhawk 0.9
WB4455 0.6
WB4721 1.3
WB4303 1.2
SY Monument 0.6
SY Flint 1.3
SY Llano 1.0
SY Drifter 0.8
SY Wolf 0.4
SY Razor 1.4
SY Grit 1.3
Everest 0.6
1863 0.9
KanMark 0.7
Oakley CL 0.7
Larry 0.4
Zenda 1.1
Tatanka 0.4
Joe 0.6
LCS Pistol 0.6
LCS Wizard 0.6
LCS Mint 0.7
LCS Chrome 0.6
T158 0.7
Long Branch 0.9
TAM 112 0.7
TAM 204 0.6
TAM 114 0.4
AG Robust 0.7
Byrd 0.6
Brawl CL Plus 0.5
Avery 0.4
OK1059060-3 0.5
OK10126 0.3
OK11D25056 0.5
OK12621 0.4
OK10728W 0.6
OK12716R/W 0.4
OK11231 0.4
OK09915C-1 0.4
OK12912C 0.7
OK12DP22002-042 0.8
OK118036R/W 1.1
Average 0.7

 

First hollow stem update 02/16/2016

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). We measure first hollow in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year, and normally have approximately 50% of varieties at or past first hollow stem by March 1st. I have posted first hollow stem measurements from these plots in a table at the end of this blog. No varieties are currently at first hollow stem at Stillwater, but given the warm conditions and the estimates from the first hollow stem advisor on the Mesonet, I anticipate we will have some varieties past first hollow stem by the end of the week. We will take another set of measurements at the end of this week and report the results on this blog.

Keep in mind that the numbers reported from Stillwater are likely behind those being observed in southern Oklahoma and ahead of those observed in northern Oklahoma. The First Hollow Stem Advisor on the Oklahoma Mesonet indicates that  early varieties in southern Oklahoma are likely past first hollow stem and that early varieties in central Oklahoma will reach this point within a week. Jim Johnson with the Noble Foundation reported that the estimates on the first hollow stem advisor were matching closely with his observations in the field around the Ardmore area. My advice is to start looking for a home for cattle on wheat pasture.

Current first hollow stem estimates for early maturity wheat varieties

Current first hollow stem estimates for early maturity wheat varieties

One week projection of first hollow stem for early maturity wheat varieties

One week projection of first hollow stem for early maturity wheat varieties

Two week projection of first hollow stem for early maturity wheat varieties

Two week projection of first hollow stem for early maturity wheat varieties

 

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/15/2015 at Stillwater, OK.
Variety cm of hollow stem 02/15/16
Endurance 0.0
OK Rising 0.1
Billings 0.4
Ruby Lee 0.3
Duster 0.1
Gallagher 0.7
Iba 0.8
Bentley 0.6
Doublestop CL Plus 0.3
NF 101 0.4
WB-Cedar 0.4
WB4458 0.7
WB-Grainfield 0.0
Winterhawk 0.0
WB4455 0.1
WB4721 0.3
WB4303 1.2
SY Monument 0.0
SY Flint 0.7
SY Llano 1.0
SY Drifter 0.1
SY Wolf 0.2
SY Razor 1.4
SY Grit 0.4
Everest 0.2
1863 0.8
KanMark 0.0
Oakley CL 0.2
Larry 0.0
Zenda 0.8
Tatanka 0.0
Joe 0.0
LCS Pistol 0.0
LCS Wizard 0.2
LCS Mint 0.1
LCS Chrome 0.1
T158 0.3
Long Branch 0.2
TAM 112 0.3
TAM 204 0.4
TAM 114 0.0
AG Robust 0.2
Byrd 0.1
Brawl CL Plus 0.1
Avery 0.2
OK1059060-3 0.0
OK10126 0.1
OK11D25056 0.1
OK12621 0.0
OK10728W 0.2
OK12716R/W 0.4
OK11231 0.0
OK09915C-1 0.0
OK12912C 0.4
OK12DP22002-042 0.1
OK118036R/W 0.3
Average 0.3

Is this the year for split fungicide application?

The stripe rust epidemic of 2015 is still fresh on the minds of many wheat farmers. Reports of active stripe rust on wheat in southern Oklahoma has producers now wondering if we are in for a repeat in 2016. While it is too early to tell if environmental conditions will favor a stripe rust outbreak in 2016, having active rust on wheat in the area satisfies at least one of the requirements for an epidemic. Most Oklahoma wheat producers will still be best advised to monitor the situation and make the fungicide decision based on yield potential and likelihood of infection when the flag leaf is emerging. Those with fields already showing heavy infection of foliar disease, however, might also benefit from a two-pass fungicide system. A few talking points and items to consider for those considering a two-pass system are posted below. A fact sheet on the topic of split application of fungicides can be found at www.wheat.okstate.edu

When to apply – The first pass in a two-pass fungicide system should be applied just after jointing. Please note that this is well after topdress nitrogen should be applied. For this and other reasons (see Dr. Arnall’s blog), tank mixing fungicides with nitrogen is generally not a good practice. Remember that the purpose of the early fungicide application is to keep disease in check until you come back with a flag leaf application in April. Going too early can result in too large of a gap between applications and enough time for disease to re-establish. Going too late can reduce the return on investment. Timing is everything with fungicides.

How much to apply – Back in the day, the discussion around split fungicide application centered on half rates for the first application. This recommendation was because of cost savings rather than disease management. The availability of low-cost, generic fungicides, though, has changed our philosophy, and a full rate of a low cost fungicide is the standard for split applications.

Which product to choose – Product choice is at the discretion of the consumer. If you are considering how to best spend your season-long fungicide budget, however, I would strongly recommend saving your “best” and perhaps most expensive product for the flag leaf application.

Watch season-long restrictions – As always, please read labels carefully and make note of season-long application restrictions. You don’t want an early fungicide application to remove the ability to apply your preferred product at flag leaf.

Wheat stripe rust

Wheat stripe rust

This overhead shot of the 2015 Chickasha intensive and standard wheat variety trials illustrates the severity of stripe rust in the region. The intensively managed trials on the left was treated with a fungicide just prior to heading. The standard trial on the right has the exact same varieties but no fungicide. The "middle" replication between the two studies is a border of Ruby Lee that is 1/2 treated 1/2 non treated.

This overhead shot of the 2015 Chickasha intensive and standard wheat variety trials illustrates the severity of stripe rust in the region. The intensively managed trials on the left was treated with a fungicide just prior to heading. The standard trial on the right has the exact same varieties but no fungicide. The “middle” replication between the two studies is a border of Ruby Lee that is 1/2 treated 1/2 non treated.

Northwestern / north central Oklahoma wheat update – drought, greenbugs, and freeze

Dr. Hunger traveled southwest Oklahoma this week, so I made a trip out Hwy. 60 yesterday to evaluate freeze injury and assess the overall condition of the wheat crop in northwestern and north central Oklahoma. Last week’s warm temperatures and wind have taken their toll on wheat in Kay, Grant, and eastern Garfield Counties. It is not too late for rain to save a partial wheat crop in these areas, but the “full yield potential” ship sailed long ago. Wheat sown behind summer crops is the hardest hit, and wheat in these fields could best be described as yellow and thin. If the weather turned and we received rain in the next week, I would predict that yield potential in these fields would still only be around the 15 bushel mark. Without rain, subtract around 15 bushels. Wheat planted behind summer fallow has held on a little longer, but is clearly showing the signs of extreme drought stress. If we receive rain in the next week (and continue to see rain) these fields could still make 20 – 30 bushels per acre. In the absence of rain in the near future, they will be 10 bushels per acre or less.

Wheat in the Lamont test plot was approximately GS 7 - 8. Flag leaves were rolled and plants were starting to abort tillers.

Wheat in the Lamont test plot was approximately GS 7 – 8. Flag leaves were rolled and plants were starting to abort tillers.

 

In addition to drought stress, we found freeze injury and greenbugs at Lamont. I was a little surprised to find freeze injury and even more surprised to find the greatest injury in the later-maturing varieties. We split several stems of early varieties such as Ruby Lee and Gallagher and did not find any injury. These varieties would have likely been at approximately GS 7 – 8 when the freeze occurred. We found significant injury in later-maturing varieties such as Endurance, but these varieties were likely only GS 6 – 7 when the freeze occurred. Conventional wisdom regarding freeze injury is that the more advanced the variety, the greater the likelihood of freeze injury. After seeing the same phenomenon last year (i.e. the greatest injury in later maturing varieties) I am changing my thinking on freeze injury and now say that all bets are off when it comes to freeze injury in drought stressed wheat.

Freeze injury was greatest in late-maturing varieties at Lamont.

Freeze injury was greatest in late-maturing varieties at Lamont.

 

Overall wheat condition started to improve around Nash and Jet, I would say that much of the wheat in this area is CURRENTLY in fair to good condition. I emphasize the currently in the previous sentence, as the only difference between wheat in the Cherokee area and wheat to the east was about one week’s worth of moisture. Some terrace ridges had already started turning blue and moisture was starting to run out. Without rain wheat in this area will rapidly deteriorate from good to poor. One consistent theme throughout the day was greenbugs. Many sites had evidence of parasitic wasp activity (i.e. aphid mummies), but the presence or absence of parasitic wasp activity varied field by field. Dr. Royer has indicated that greenbugs still need to be controlled in drought stressed wheat. If parasitic wasps are active, the best decision is to let them do the aphid killing for you. If no mummies are present, then insecticide control could be justified. The only sure way to make this determination is to use the glance-n-go sampling system.

 

Greenbugs were alive and well at Lamont

Greenbugs were alive and well at Lamont

Parasitic wasps were keeping greenbug populations under control in this field

Parasitic wasps were keeping greenbug populations under control in this field

Active and parasitized greenbugs on the same plant

Active and parasitized greenbugs on the same plant

 

Similar to Lamont, we found freeze injury in the Cherokee and Helena areas. Many of the worst looking fields (extensive leaf burn) had only superficial injury and should recover if moisture allows. Conversely, some plants that showed no outward signs of freeze injury had injured heads within.  Most fields I surveyed had less than 10% injury, but one field was a complete loss. On the surface the 10% injury field and 100% loss field looked the same, so I cannot over stress the importance of splitting stems. I have received a few additional reports of freeze injury from Kay County this morning, so it is important for producers throughout northern Oklahoma to evaluate their wheat on a field by field basis.

 

Plants that look healthy on the exterior could contain damaged wheat heads

Plants that look healthy on the exterior could contain damaged wheat heads

A closeup of the damaged wheat head from the picture above

A closeup of the damaged wheat head from the picture above

Although freeze injury to plant tissue in this field was severe, the wheat heads were mostly left unscathed

Although freeze injury to plant tissue in this field was severe, the wheat heads were mostly left unscathed

A closeup of a head from the freeze-injured wheat shown above. Although tissue damage is severe, the growing point and wheat head are still viable

A closeup of a head from the freeze-injured wheat shown above. Although tissue damage is severe, the growing point and wheat head are still viable

A final note on freeze injury. Freeze injury appeared to be worst in no-till fields and in areas where residue was heaviest. Based on my observations, this was not due to winterkill or poor seed to soil contact. My best explanation is that the lack of soil cover in conventional till fields allowed stored heat to radiate from the soil surface and slightly warm the crop canopy. The insulating effect of residue in no-till fields did not allow radiant heating to occur. Given the pattern of freeze injury in fields with varying degrees of residue across the field, I feel pretty confident in this analysis of what occurred.

Please use the comment section to share pictures or descriptions of wheat in your area.

First hollow stem update 03/16/15

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). To monitor first hollow stem, we measure hollow stem for the 56 lines in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year. Almost all varieties are well past first hollow stem. Full results are posted in the table below. Varieties with no value for first hollow stem reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date.

This will be the last first hollow stem update of the 2015 season. You can check progression of first hollow stem around the state by using the First Hollow Stem Advisor on the Oklahoma Mesonet site

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/16/2014 at Stillwater, OK. Varieties with ‘-‘ reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date
Variety cm of hollow stem 03/16/15
Endurance 0.9
Deliver 1.7
Pete 0.3
OK Rising 1.1
Billings
Ruby Lee 2.1
Garrison 1.9
Duster
Gallagher
Iba
Centerfield 1.0
Doublestop CL Plus 1.5
NF 101
Everest
1863
KanMark 3.0
Oakley CL 2.1
KS061406
Sy Llano
Sy Southwind
Greer
Jackpot
Sy Monument 2.1
06BC722#25
AP09T7631
WB-Cedar
WB-Redhawk
WB4458
WB-Grainfield
Winterhawk
T153
T154
T158 2.4
LCS Mint
LCS Wizard
LCS Pistol
LCH13DH-20-87 6.0
LCH13DH-14-91
TAM 112
TAM 204
TAM 113
TAM 114
CO11D174 .
Byrd
Brawl CL Plus
OK09125
OK1059060-2C14
OK10126
OK11D25056 1.8
OK11231
OK12621 3.9
OK13625
OK0986130-7C13
OK08P707W-19C13 3.8
OK10728W
OK11755W

 

 

First hollow stem update 03/12/15

First hollow stem is the optimal time to remove cattle from wheat pasture (full explanation). To monitor first hollow stem, we measure hollow stem for the 56 lines in our September-sown wheat forage plots at Stillwater each year. In spite of the recent cold snap many varieties are progressing towards first hollow stem. The small grains extension crew split ten stems from lines tested in our program today and Billings, Duster, Iba, Oakley CL, Hot Rod (formerly KS061406), WB Greenfield, and LCS Wizard join the list of varieties at or past first hollow stem. Full results are posted in the table below. Varieties with no value for first hollow stem reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date.

We will take another set of measurements early next week and report the results on this blog. You can check progression of first hollow stem around the state by using the First Hollow Stem Advisor on the Oklahoma Mesonet site.

 

First hollow stem measured in wheat sown 09/16/2014 at Stillwater, OK. Varieties with ‘-‘ reached first hollow stem on a previous measurement date
Variety cm of hollow stem 03/12/15
Endurance 0.2
Deliver 1.0
Pete 0.6
OK Rising 1.1
Billings 1.6
Ruby Lee 0.9
Garrison 1.2
Duster 1.8
Gallagher
Iba 1.7
Centerfield 0.8
Doublestop CL Plus 1.4
NF 101
Everest
1863
KanMark
Oakley CL 2.0
Hot Rod 2.8
SY Llano
SY Southwind
Greer
Jackpot
SY Monument 1.2
SY Flint
SY Drifter
WB-Cedar
WB-Redhawk
WB4458
WB-Grainfield 2.0
Winterhawk
T153
T154
T158 0.9
LCS Mint
LCS Wizard 1.5
LCS Pistol
LCH13DH-20-87 2.6
LCH13DH-14-91
TAM 112
TAM 204
TAM 113
TAM 114
CO11D174
Byrd
Brawl CL Plus
OK09125 1.9
OK1059060-2C14 1.6
OK10126
OK11D25056 1.1
OK11231
OK12621 1.2
OK13625
OK0986130-7C13
OK08P707W-19C13 1.3
OK10728W
OK11755W