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Relationship between soil test methods and uptake of copper and zinc by grasses on polluted soils


, : Relationship between soil test methods and uptake of copper and zinc by grasses on polluted soils. Communications in Soil Science & Plant Analysis 25(9-10): 1313-1320


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Accession: 002477987

DOI: 10.1080/00103629409369117

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Related references

Klimek, B.; Niklińska, M., 2007: Zinc and copper toxicity to soil bacteria and fungi from zinc polluted and unpolluted soils: a comparative study with different types of Biolog plates. Highway runoff has been identified as a significant source of contaminants that impact on the receiving aquatic environment. Several studies have been completed documenting the characteristics of highway runoff and its implication to the receiving...

Koster, W.M.rkel, D., 1983: Relationship of the amounts of zinc, cadmium, lead and copper in soils and plants when using various soil analysis methods. Landwirtschaftliche Forschung Sonderheft: ub 1983) (39) 245-254

Mercier, G.; Duchesne, J.; Carles-Gibergues, A., 2002: A new in vitro test to simulate gastric absorption of copper, lead, tin and zinc from polluted soils. This paper presents a new in vitro simple screening test to detect soils polluted by metals which can undergo gastric absorption. The Toxicity Characteristics Leaching Procedure (TCLP) and the Gastric Juice Simulation Test (GJST) were applied to s...

Dueck T.A.; Visser P.; Ernst W.H.O.; Schat H., 1986: Vesicular arbuscular mycorrhizae decrease zinc toxicity to grasses growing in zinc polluted soil. Vesicular-arbuscular mycorrhizae (VAM) are known to enhance the uptake of heavy metals in the host and could therefore increase the effects of heavy metal pollution on plant populations. The effect of mycorrhizal infection on two grasses occurring...

Evans, C.E.; Wear, J.I.; Hajek, B.F.; Cope, J.T.J., 1974: The relationship of soil zinc removed by three extractants to zinc uptake by corn and sorghum in medium to fine-textured soils. [123.47.012:120.28].Maize and sorghum plants were grown in growth chambers in eleven fine textured soils (Hapludults, Hapludalfs and Paleudults pH 4.8 to 6.4). The pH was raised to 6.5 and nutrients other than Zn were supplied to all pots. Zn was...

Kuldeep Singh; Gupta, V.K., 1985: Suitability of some soil test methods for zinc and response of chickpea to applied zinc in non-calcareous soils. Various extractants were evaluated and attempts made to establish critical limits for predicting Zn availability to chickpea (Cicer arietinum) grown on non-calcareous soils. Bray's per cent yields (BPY) were correlated with soil as determined...

Schierup, H.; Larsen, V., 1981: Macrophyte cycling of zinc, copper, lead and cadmium in the littoral zone of a polluted and a non-polluted lake. I. Availability, uptake and translocation of heavy metals in Phragmites australis (Cav.) Trin. The distribution of Zn, Cu, Pb and Cd between the sediment, the interstitial water and different parts of Phragmites australis (Cav.) Trin. was investigated in the eutrophic, sewage-polluted Lake Sortesø and in the oligotrophic, non-polluted Lake...

Impellitteri, C.A.; Saxe, J.K.; Cochran, M.; Janssen, G.M.C.M.; Allen, H.E., 2003: Predicting the bioavailability of copper and zinc in soils: modeling the partitioning of potentially bioavailable copper and zinc from soil solid to soil solution. This research produced statistically based, semimechanistic models describing partitioning of Cu and Zn in 40 soils from the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom (UK), The Netherlands, and Chile with widely varying characteristics. Two differ...

Singh K.; Gupta V.K., 1985: Suitability of some soil test methods for zinc and response of chick pea cicer arietinum to applied zinc in non calcareous soils. Various extractants have been evaluated and attempts made to establish critical limits for predicting Zn availability to chickpea grown on non-calcareous soils. Bray's per cent yields (BPY) were correlated with Zn extracted from soils with di...

Singh, B.R.; Lag, J., 1976: Uptake of trace elements by barley in zinc-polluted soils. 1. Availability of zinc to barley from indigenous and applied zinc and the effect of excessive zinc on the growth and chemical composition of barley. The application of zinc increased the zinc content of barley from 320 to 737, 191 to 379, and 233 to 489 ppm in three zinc-polluted, but failed to produce severe toxicity. A high correlation (0.999) between "A" values and zinc determined...