EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
47,893,527
Abstracts:
28,296,643
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Field and greenhouse vegetable production on peat and brown coal dust






Acta Horticulturae (26): 51-60

Field and greenhouse vegetable production on peat and brown coal dust

Fertilizer trials were carried out from 1968 to 1970 with direct-sown and transplanted onions, cabbages and carrots grown in highly decomposed peat soil to which minerals and trace elements were added. Onions gave the highest yields, about 600 q/ha, with high P rates and Mo; cabbage gave high yields, about 1000 q/ha, with high P, and carrots yielded about 800 q/ha with all fertilizer rates.


Accession: 000094033



Related references

Andrzejweski, M.D.regowska, M., 1983: Fertilization value of hen waste dried with brown coal ashes, peat and saw dust. Prace Poznanskie Towarzystwo Przyjaciol Nauk Wydzial Nauk Rolniczych i Lesnych5(55): 15-24

Starck, J.R.; Oswiecimski, W.; Wojciechowski, J., 1974: Peat, bark compost and brown coal as growing medium for greenhouse tomatoes. Tomatoes in PVC rings or polyethylene sacks grew and yielded as well in pine bark compost as in sphagnum peat, but yields were lower when plants were grown on brown coal. All substrates received a complete fertilizer and liquid feeding. If the rin...

Starck, J.R.; Oswiecimski, W., 1985: Pine bark compost, peat and brown coal as substrates for greenhouse tomatoes. Plants of the cv. Revermun were grown in PVC rings (16 cm in diameter and 18 cm high) filled with pine bark compost, sphagnum peat moss or lignite. The rings were placed on the soil or on a 15 cm thick layer of each of the substrates. The total yi...

Wojciechowski J., 1974: Sphagnum peat bark compost and brown coal as growing medium for greenhouse tomatoes. Acta Horticulturae (wageningen): 28-2031

Starck, J.R.; Koruszko, B.; Senatorska Wisnioch, A., 1977: Fertilization of greenhouse tomatoes with copper and molybdenum when grown on sphagnum peat limed with ash of brown coal. Tomatoes, cv. Revermun, were grown in polyethylene rings 40 cm high and 22 cm in diameter, each ring containing sphagnum peat (14 litres) with pH adjusted to 5.5 either with lime or ash of brown coal (composition given). The controls were limed an...

Hillebrand, K., 1993: The greenhouse effects of peat production and use compared with coal, oil, natural gas and wood. This paper examines the short term (100 yr) and long term (500 yr) effects on greenhouse gas emissions (carbon dioxide, methane and nitrous oxide) arising from certain chains of peat production and use and compares them with the effects due to the...

Anonymous, 1970: Proceedings of the first Greenhouse Vegetable Production Field Day

Anonymous, 1972: Proceedings of the 2nd biennial greenhouse vegetable production field day

Yao Suping; Xue Chunyan; H.W.nxuan; Cao Jian; Zhang Chuanlun, 2006: A comparative study of experimental maturation of peat, brown coal and subbituminous coal; implications for coalification. Laboratory experiments were performed on a peat, a brown coal, and a subbituminous coal using closed-system pyrolysis. The samples were heated isothermally for 48 h from 150 to 500 degrees C. All three samples had similar pathways of thermal evolu...

Terelak, H.; Zorawska, B., 1979: Effect of brown coal ash and of hard coal and peat furnace wastes on properties of light soils and crop yields. Addition of up to 25 t/ha of brown coal ash, containing 35% CaO and 6% MgO, to soils increased soil pH, available P and Mg and exchangeable Ca contents. Up to 150 t/ha of hard coal slag, containing 4% CaO and 2% MgO, increased soil pH, available K...