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INTERLINE®

GLUFOSINATE-AMMONIUM

When you have a job to do, you don’t believe in compromise. Neither do we. Our commitment to quality and consistency is uncompromising. That’s why so many growers choose INTERLINE® Herbicide. They know they’re not just getting glufosinate with a consistently superior formulation, they’re getting the support of an entire company and team dedicated to their success.

INTERLINE is a non-selective herbicide for the control of existing weeds. INTERLINE swiftly and effectively eliminates some of the most challenging glyphosate-resistant weeds, including Palmer amaranth, waterhemp, marestail and ragweed. Using a unique mode of action, INTERLINE inhibits glutamine production in the weeds which leads to a breakdown in photosynthesis. INTERLINE can be used as a burndown treatment in key labeled crops, but its showcase application is as an over-the-top treatment for weed control in glufosinate-tolerant crops including LibertyLink® varieties.

Soybean Portfolio

RCHRB-2140A Soybean Portfolio Brochure r6v2 LR.pdf Download PDF

Adjuvant Reference Guide

UPL-2116 Adjuvant Reference Guide_Digital_min.pdf Download PDF

Quick Facts

For use on glufosinate-tolerant crops (corn, cotton, canola, soybeans)

Quality SL formulation

Controls glyphosate-resistant weeds

CAUTION signal word

HRAC Class H — WSSA Group 10

Crops

Air field
Almond
Apple
Apricot
Asian pear
Azarole
Beechnut
Black cherry
Black walnut
Brazil nut
Butternut
Calamondin
Canola
Capulin
Cashew
Chestnut
Chinese jujube
Chinese jujube
Chinese quince
Chinquapin
Christmas tree
Citron
Cotton
Crabapple
Currant
Ditch bank
Elderberry
English walnut
Fallow
Fence row
Field border
Field corn
Filbert (Hazelnut)
Fresh grape
Gooseberry
Grapefruit
Hazelnut (see Filbert)
Hickory nut
Highbush blueberry
Huckleberry
Industrial site
Japanese quince
Juneberry (Saskatoon berry)
Kumquat
Lemon
Lime
Lingonberry
Loquat
Macadamia nut
Mandarin orange
Mayhaw
Medlar
Nanking cherry
Navel orange
Nectarine
Non-crop area
Ornamental
Ornamental tree
Peach
Pear
Pecan
Pistachio
Plum
Plumcot
Potato
Prune (Prune plum)
Pummelo
Pump station
Quince
Raisin grape
Roads
Roadside
Salal
Satsuma mandarin
Sloe
Sour orange
Soybean
Storage area
Sugar beet
Sweet cherry
Sweet corn
Sweet orange
Tangelo
Tangerine (Mandarin)
Tangor
Tank farm
Tart cherry
Tejocote
Uniq fruit
Valencia orange
Wine grape

Pests and Diseases

Alfalfa
Alsike clover
Annual bluegrass
Annual fleabane
Annual marshelder
Annual ryegrass
Annual sowthistle
Bahiagrass
Barley
Barnyardgrass
Bermudagrass
Biennial wormwood
Bindweed
Black medic
Black nightshade
Bristly foxtail
Bristly starbur
Broadleaf signalgrass
Buffalobur
Bull thistle
Bulrush
Burcucumber
Burdock
California arrowhead
California burclover
Canada thistle
Canarygrass
Canola
Carolina horsenettle
Carpetgrass
Carpetweed
Catchweed bedstraw
Chickweed
Chinese thornapple
Cleavers
Clover
Coffee senna
Common chickweed
Common cocklebur
Common groundsel
Common lambsquarters
Common mallow
Common milkweed
Common mullein
Common purslane
Common ragweed
Common sunflower
Common waterhemp
Common yarrow
Corn
Crabgrass
Cudweed
Cupgrass
Curly dock
Cutleaf eveningprimrose
Cutleaf geranium
Cutleaf groundcherry
Dallisgrass
Dandelion
Devils claw
Dodder
Downy brome
Eastern black nightshade
Eclipta
Entireleaf morningglory
Fall panicum
Fescue
Fiddleneck
Field bindweed
Field horsetail
Field sandbur
Filaree
Fleabane
Florida beggarweed
Florida pusley
Giant foxtail
Giant ragweed
Goldenrod
Goosefoot
Goosegrass
Gray goldenrod
Green foxtail
Gromwell
Guineagrass
Hairy galinsoga
Hairy nightshade
Hedge bindweed
Hemp dogbane
Hemp sesbania
Hempnettle
Henbit
Honeyvine milkweed
Hophornbeam copperleaf
Ivyleaf morningglory
Java bean
Jerusalem artichoke
Jimsonweed
Johnsongrass
Johnsongrass (seedling)
Junglerice
Kentucky bluegrass
Knotweed
Kochia
Ladysthumb
Lambsquarters
Large crabgrass
Leafy spurge
Little mallow
London rocket
Lovegrass
Malva
Marestail
Marshelder
Mayweed
Miners lettuce
Mouseear chickweed
Mugwort
Musk thistle
Nettle
Nightshade
Nutsedge
Orchardgrass
Palmer amaranth
Panicle willoweed
Paragrass
Pennsylvania smartweed
Pennycress
Perennial sowthistle
Pineappleweed
Pitted morningglory
Plantain
Poison ivy
Poison oak
Pokeweed
Prairie sunflower
Prickly lettuce
Prickly sida
Prostrate pigweed
Prostrate spurge
Puncturevine
Purple ammania
Purple nutsedge
Purslane
Quackgrass
Ragweed
Red clover
Red rice
Redmaids
Redroot pigweed
Redstem filaree
Ripgut brome
Robust purple foxtail
Rubus species
Russian thistle
Ryegrass
Sandbur
Sharppod morningglory
Shattercane
Shepherdspurse
Sicklepod
Signalgrass
Silverleaf nightshade
Smallflower galinsoga
Smallflower morningglory
Smallflowered alexandergrass
Smartweed
Smell melon
Smooth bromegrass
Smooth crabgrass
Smooth dock
Smooth pigweed
Soft chess
Soybean
Spiny pigweed
Spotted spurge
Sprangletop
Spurred anoda
Stinkgrass
Stinkweed
Swinecress
Tall morningglory
Tall waterhemp
Tansymustard
Texas blueweed
Texas panicum
Timothy
Toad rush
Torpedograss
Tropic croton
Tumble pigweed
Turkey mullein
Vaseygrass
Velvetleaf
Venice mallow
Vervain
Vetch
Virginia copperleaf
Volunteer barley
Volunteer corn
Volunteer cotton
Volunteer proso millet
Volunteer rice
Volunteer sorghum
Volunteer soybean
Volunteer sunflower
Volunteer wheat
Wheat
White clover
Whiteheath aster
Wild buckwheat
Wild mustard
Wild oat
Wild onion
Wild poinsettia
Wild proso millet
Wild radish
Wild rose
Wild turnip
Windgrass
Wirestem muhly
Witchgrass
Woodsorrel
Woolly croton
Woolly cupgrass
Woollyleaf bursage
Yellow foxtail
Yellow nutsedge
Yellow rocket
Yellow starthistle

AL, AR, CT, DE, FL, GA, IA, IL, IN, KS, KY, LA, MA, MD, ME, MI, MN, MO, MS, NC, ND, NE, NH, NJ, NY, OH, OK, PA, RI, SC, SD, TN, TX, VA, VT, WI, WV

 

 

CROP USE PATTERN RATES/ACRE

CORN
Field, Silage, sweet

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

29.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.53–0.79 lb ai/acre)

CORN
Field, Silage

In-Season to LibertyLink or glufosinate-tolerant corn only.

Post emergent to the crop.

22.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.79/lb ai/acre)

A second in-season application may be needed to control weeds that have not yet emerged at time of application.

CANOLA

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

 

In-Season
Apply to LibertyLink or glufosinate-tolerant canola only.

Post emergent to the crop.

 

29.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.53–0.79 lb ai/acre)

 

29.0 fl oz/acre (0.53 lb ai/acre)

A second in-season application may be needed to control weeds that have not yet emerged at time of application.

 

SOYBEAN

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

 

In-Season
Apply to LibertyLink or glufosinate-tolerant soybeans only.

Post emergent to the crop.

 

1st application
29.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.53–0.79 lb ai/acre)

 

2nd application
22.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.79 lb ai/acre)

 

SUGAR BEETS

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

 

1st application
29.0–36.0 fl oz/acre (0.53–0.66 lb ai/acre)

 

COTTON*
Option 1
Up to 2 applications

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

 

In-Season
Apply to LibertyLink or glufosinate-tolerant cotton only.

Post emergent to the crop.

 

1st application
29.0–43.0 fl oz/acre (0.53–0.79 lb ai/acre)

 

2nd application
22.0–29.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.53 lb ai/acre)

 

COTTON*
Option 2
Up to 3 applications

Burndown
Prior to planting or prior to crop emergence.

 

In-Season
Apply to LibertyLink or glufosinate-tolerant cotton only. Post emergent to the crop.

 

1st application
22.0–29.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.53 lb ai/acre)

 

2nd application
22.0–29.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.53 lb ai/acre)

 

3rd application
22.0–29.0 fl oz/acre (0.40–0.53 lb ai/acre)

 

*Should environmental conditions prevent a timely herbicide application, resulting in large weeds or heavy infestations, a single application of up to 43 fl oz/acre of INTERLINE Herbicide may be made to cotton. The yearly total under this scenario may not exceed 72 fl oz per acre including all application timings.