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Manure       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Tour Packages Provider > Industry > Agriculture > Compost > Manure   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
COW MANURE
GREEN MANURE CROP
GREEN MANURE CROPS
FALL
GREEN MANURE
DAIRY COWS
MIXTURE
MIXED
FUEL
QUANTITY
DRESSING
ESCHERICHIA COLI O157
SALMONELLA
SPECIES
FEED
MOIST
ENVIRONMENT
METHOD
DECOMPOSITION
FOOD
INGESTED
WOOD
ASHES
RESULT
INCORPORATION
SEWAGE SLUDGE
NATURALLY
LIVESTOCK MANURE
LIVESTOCK
NATURAL
POTASSIUM
COVERING
COVER
LAND
FARMLAND
UNHEARD
GYPSUM
GARDEN
GARDENERS
INSECTS
PESTICIDES
FIELD
FIELDS
FRESH
STRAW
FERTILIZED
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Manure"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Manure is a source of many nutrients including: nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium and many others. (Web site)
  2. Manure is a complete fertilizer, but low in the amounts of nutrients it can supply. (Web site)
  3. Manure is a highly concentrated source of nitrogen, which is easily released when exposed to rain or other forms of irrigation.
  4. Manure is a mix of slow-release organic nitrogen and organic matter; synthetic nitrogen fertilizer is pure, readily available nitrogen. (Web site)
  5. Manure is a naturally occurring material.

Cow Manure

  1. For fertilizer, Grant uses cow manure and cover crops.

Green Manure Crop

  1. Growing a green manure crop is an excellent way to introduce a substantial amount of organic matter into the soil.
  2. It is important to identify the time period that the cover or green manure crop can be successfully established.

Green Manure Crops

  1. Green manure crops are commonly leguminous, meaning they are part of the Fabaceae (pea) family. (Web site)
  2. Green manure crops are switched from synthetic but this process is not easy.

Fall

  1. Sowing a green manure on bare soil in the fall can improve the soil structure, prevent nutrient leaching and help with weed problems. (Web site)
  2. Green manure is planted as a cover crop, normally in the fall after harvest.

Green Manure

  1. Fertilizer for crops may be classified as chemical fertilizer, bio-fertilizer, green manure and compost. (Web site)
  2. A variety of methods are employed, including crop rotation, green manure, cover cropping, application of compost, and mulching.
  3. A traditional component of crop rotation is the replenishment of nitrogen through the use of green manure in sequence with cereals and other crops. (Web site)

Dairy Cows

  1. For dairy cows, a plug-flow digester system works well for collecting and breaking down manure, and capturing the gas produced from this process.

Mixture

  1. Litter is a mixture of chicken manure and sawdust or other bedding material.
  2. The compost is a mixture of cow manure blended with bedding material and vegetable waste.

Mixed

  1. Later, manure was mixed with dirty stable straw and other refuse and allowed to sit in piles until it was needed. (Web site)
  2. Compost and well-rotted, aged manure can be placed in the transplant hole, then mixed with the soil.
  3. In samples in which inoculated cow manure was mixed with autoclaved soil, ca. (Web site)

Fuel

  1. The dried manure of animals has been used as fuel throughout history.

Quantity

  1. Augeas possessed vast herds of cattle which had deposited their manure in such quantity over the years that a thick aroma hung over the entire Peloponnesus. (Web site)

Dressing

  1. Other crops may benefit from a dressing of manure, well rotted compost or an organic fertiliser. (Web site)

Escherichia Coli O157

  1. Soil microcosms were inoculated with Escherichia coli O157:H7 to test persistence in fallow soil, on roots of cover crops and in presence of manure. (Web site)
  2. Inactivation of Escherichia coli O157:H7 during thermophilic anaerobic digestion of manure from dairy cattle. (Web site)

Salmonella

  1. Salmonella remain alive for many months or years in soil and manure. (Web site)
  2. Salmonella prefers warm, damp environments with little oxygen, which is why it is so prevalent in manure and other forms of excrement. (Web site)
  3. Scientists don't know how Salmonella bacteria migrate through an animal's body, including where they hide and what causes them to be suddenly shed in manure. (Web site)

Species

  1. The nutrient status of vermicompost (prepared by two species of earthworm) and farm yard manure (FYM) is shown in the table below for comparison.

Feed

  1. Buckwheat is sometimes used as a green manure, as a plant for erosion control, or as wildlife cover and feed. (Web site)

Moist

  1. They are now well established, and only receive a top dressing of leaves and manure to keep them cool and moist in summer.
  2. A green manure crop will be sown in this seedbed after 3 weeks of being kept moist. (Web site)

Environment

  1. The tetanus germ is present throughout the environment and is commonly found in soil contaminated with manure.

Method

  1. The method of spreading and incorporating (or not incorporating) manure on corn acres influences the amount of nitrogen available for the crop.
  2. Even in a small garden, this is an effective method when a harvest crop and a green manure are grown in rotation.

Decomposition

  1. This practice is feasible in the rice-wheat cropping system, because a green manure crop requires large quantities of water for decomposition.

Food

  1. Of these two options, cow manure is better in the sense that the cow processes it's food far more efficiently. (Web site)

Ingested

  1. Occasionally, a pig ascarid infection can be spread to humans; this occurs when infective eggs, found in the soil and manure, are ingested. (Web site)

Wood

  1. Some examples of biomass fuels are wood, crops, manure, and some garbage. (Web site)

Ashes

  1. Repetition of one crop exhausts the ground; rotation will lighten the strain, only the exhausted soil must be copiously dressed with manure or ashes.

Result

  1. If manure is left in piles exposed to the weather, nitrogen-rich runoff may result. (Web site)

Incorporation

  1. Fall application of manure, even with incorporation, can result in large nitrogen losses because of the time between application and the next growing season.

Sewage Sludge

  1. What they overlook is that conventional agriculture commonly fertilizes far more with human manure in the form of sewage sludge.

Naturally

  1. If you lay compost or well-rotted farm yard or stable manure (and it must be well-rotted) on the surface, the soil life will take it in naturally. (Web site)

Livestock Manure

  1. The generator will operate on methane gas produced by an anaerobic digester that converts livestock manure and agricultural wastes into combustible biogas. (Web site)
  2. The Union of Concerned Scientists points out that 20 tons of livestock manure is produced annually for every U.S. household.

Livestock

  1. Farmers should not overlook the nutrient value of their livestock manure. (Web site)
  2. Producers use livestock manure to fertilize crops.
  3. Exposure to soil contaminated with livestock manure is likely to be the major route of infection for these companion animals.

Natural

  1. It is produced naturally by decaying organic matter and is released from sewage sludge, liquid manure, sulfur hot springs, and natural gas. (Web site)

Potassium

  1. Manure and compost also contain the other macronutrients, phosphate and potassium, and micronutrients.

Covering

  1. It's sort of like side-dressing a young plant but covering it with the manure.
  2. Covering of manure lagoons to trap methane (and control odor) could yield useable energy and substantially reduce methane emissions from livestock.

Cover

  1. Both cover and green manure crops provide benefits that may increase consideration for their use.
  2. Seed in late summer for fall cover (the winter killed debris provides some cover through winter) or in spring for green manure.
  3. Keep adding materials until you have a six-inch layer, then cover it with three to six inches of soil, manure, or finished compost. (Web site)

Land

  1. When manure is properly handled, it can be safely applied to the land without the risk of polluting water.
  2. Those parts of the world have known for millennia that humanure is a valuable resource which should be returned to the land, as any animal manure should. (Web site)
  3. Mix 2 kg of BioN-Plus with 50-100 kg of farm yard manure or soil uniformly and apply to one acre of land.

Farmland

  1. About 75% of Nepalese household keep cow and 47.8% keep buffalo mainly for milk, draught power and manure for their farmland.

Unheard

  1. Manure generates heat as it decomposes, and it is not unheard of for manure to ignite spontaneously should it be stored in a massive pile.

Gypsum

  1. A considerable quantity of gypsum is used as manure.

Garden

  1. So on your garden use only manure that is well rotted and broken up.
  2. These materials may be applied to the garden separately or combined, used in the compost pile, or mixed with manure.
  3. The garden is maintained by adding manure, compost, etc., and should not be dug up, as this will nullify the good work.

Gardeners

  1. However, most gardeners prefer to use composted forms of manure to ensure lesser amounts of salts, thereby reducing the chance of burning plant roots. (Web site)
  2. Alfalfa meal is a green manure favored by gardeners who grow roses.

Insects

  1. Animals who live on the farm help control weeds and insects, and contribute manure.

Pesticides

  1. Soil organisms decompose organic compounds, including manure, plant residues, and pesticides, preventing them from entering water and becoming pollutants.
  2. Cover and green manure crops were used extensively before the development of synthetic fertilizers and pesticides.

Field

  1. Unfortunately, this crop residue may be removed for fuel or cattle feed, and the manure not returned to the field.
  2. One dandelion, if not rose, sprouts from Traitor 's field of manure. (Web site)

Fields

  1. However, due to the quantity of manure applied to fields, odor can be a problem in some agricultural regions.
  2. Manure from hogs and cattle is spread on fields using a Manure spreader.
  3. Excess manure is stored in huge holding tanks or manure lagoons, and is often over-applied to fields. (Web site)

Fresh

  1. When using manure, remember that fresh manure should be kept away from young plants, to prevent the tender roots from being burned.
  2. Do not mulch with fresh manure; compost it.
  3. Large feedlots must therefore take care to ensure that piles of fresh manure (faeces) do not get excessively large. (Web site)

Straw

  1. NEEDED URGENTLY: woodchips, mulch, hay, straw, manure. (Web site)
  2. Experience has shown that straw, cement, or manure added to a standard adobe mixture can all produce a strong brick.

Fertilized

  1. SOC rises steadily over the first several decades, when the fields were fertilized with livestock manure. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Tour Packages Provider > Industry > Agriculture > Compost
  2. Tour Packages Provider > Industry > Agriculture > Fertilizer
  3. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Matter > Soil
  4. Organic Matter
  5. Tour Packages Provider > Industry > Agriculture > Crops

Related Keywords

    * Agriculture * Anaerobic Digestion * Animal * Animals * Animal Manure * Animal Manures * Biogas * Biomass * Break * Cattle * Chemical Fertilizers * Coli * Coli O157 * Compost * Composted * Composting * Composts * Contaminated * Cover Crops * Cow * Cows * Crop * Crops * Dead Plants * Dung * Farm * Farmers * Farms * Feces * Fertility * Fertilizer * Fertilizers * Fungi * Healthy Plants * Humus * Manures * Methane * Mulch * Nitrogen * Nitrogen Content * Nitrogen Fertilizer * Nitrous Oxide * Nutrients * Organic * Organic Farmers * Organic Farming * Organic Farms * Organic Fertilizer * Organic Fertilizers * Organic Manure * Organic Materials * Organic Matter * Organic Waste * Pathogens * Peat Moss * Phosphorus * Pile * Piles * Plant * Planting * Plants * Rotted * Sand * Sandy Soils * Semi-Arid Regions * Sheep * Slaughterhouse * Slurry * Soil * Soils * Soil Conditioner * Soil Fertility * Water * Weeds * Weed Seeds * Worm Castings
  1. Books about "Manure" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Manure"
  Originally created: September 06, 2007.
  Links checked: April 07, 2013.
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