EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
52,725,316
Abstracts:
28,411,598
+ 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

Contribution to the study of making grass silage in round bales in the province of Luxembourg






Revue de l' Agriculture 41(4): 923-934

Contribution to the study of making grass silage in round bales in the province of Luxembourg

Ensiling in round bales is discussed. Data are given on the comparative chemical composition of farm samples of silage made in round bales, tower silos and horizontal silos. Round bale silage contained 52% DM compared with 53.8% for tower silos and 35.7% for horizontal silos. Use of the technique required a high degree of skill but did not require fixed installations and had advantages for farms changing from hay to silage and as a rescue technique in unfavourable weather.


Accession: 001554144



Related references

Thouroude, D., 1980: Round bales and grass silage. Bulletin d'information du CNEEMA Centre national d'etudes et d'experimentation de machinisme agricole: (1268) 55-60

Borreani, G.; Tabacco, E., 2001: The use of round bales for silage making. Italian data are presented on silage composition, pH, lactic acid content, and fermentation of baled silage. The influence of plastic film, density of compressed round bales, transport, storage and management of silage bales are also discussed.

Baevre, L., 1988: Silage making in round bales. Butyric acid bacteria survive pasteurization of milk and can cause problems in the manufacture of Jarlsberg cheese. The effect of ensiling method on the incidence of these bacteria was investigated in 4 dairy catchments in 1987 in each of which 25...

Keller, T.; Nonn, H.; Jeroch, H., 1994: Use of biological additives for lucerne silage making in round bales. Several additives for the ensiling of lucerne (Medicago varia) were tested with the goal to make use of the broadest possible range of dry matter (DM) content. The tested silage additives included inoculants, enzymes, molasses, sodium formate and...

Saller, J., 2002: Round bales from the viewpoint of machinery rings; advantages and disadvantages of the presented silage making technique. This paper listed 9 advantages and 4 disadvantages of using round bales in silage making. The advantages are: (1) bale size suitable for small farms; (2) high bale density (due to special silage cutters) and best silage quality; (3) easy transport...

Lambrecht, J.; Daelemans, J., 1979: The labour time requirements and economic aspects of making and unloading silage from pre-wilted grass in cylindrical bales, compared with other systems. Work studies were carried out comparing six combinations of methods of baling, loading and transporting pre-wilting grass for ensilage, using round balers, high-density pick-up balers and self-loading trailers. The distance of transport was the ma...

McEniry,J.; O'Kiely,P.; Clipson,N.J.W.; Forristal,P.D.; Doyle,E.M., 2008: The microbiological and chemical composition of silage over the course of fermentation in round bales relative to that of silage made from unchopped and precision-chopped herbage in laboratory silos. The composition of baled silage frequently differs from that of comparable conventional silage. A factorial experiment was conducted with three wilting treatments (0, 24 or 48 h) x three ensiling systems [unchopped grass in bales, unchopped grass...

Anderson, P.M.; Kjelgaard, W.L.; Hoffman, L.D.; Wilson, L.L., 1978: Round bales as hay and silage. Large round bales of alfalfa were made at 50% m.c. and ensiled in plastic. Dry matter losses during field harvesting amounted to 10% of standing crop yield compared to 24% for field cured hay. Storage dry matter losses were 2% of initial bale weig...

Butterworth, W., 1981: Silage in round bales in bags. The advantages of using large round-bale silage in New Zealand are discussed.

Atwal A.S., 1983: Effects of preserving alfalfa forage as formic acid treated silage wilted silage and as hay in large round bales on chemical composition recovery of nutrients digestibility and heifer growth. First-cut alfalfa was stored as formic-acid-treated silage (FS), wilted silage (WS) and hay (Hay 1) in large round bales (LRB). Hay 1 was exposed to frequent showers (15.1 mm) in the windrows and required a drying period of 13 days; dry matter (DM...