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Soil pH       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Matter > Soil > Soil Ph   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
SEED
SOIL PH
PH VALUE
AVAILABILITY
LIME
ACIDITY
ASH
ZN
NUTRIENT AVAILABILITY
HYDROGEN IONS
LEVELS
ACIDIC
APPLICATION
NI
MG KG
SOLUTION
ALUMINUM SULFATE
ADDING
CA
TEST
RAISE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

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

Definitions

  1. Soil pH is the pH of soil water.
  2. Soil pH is a measure of the acidity or alkalinity of the soil.
  3. Soil pH is a measurement of soil acidity.
  4. Soil pH is a very important factor in interpreting iron tests.
  5. Soil pH is a means of describing the acidity or alkalinity of your soil, by measurement of the hydrogen ions in the soil.

Seed

  1. Soil pH values above or below these ranges may result in less vigorous growth and nutrient deficiencies.
  2. The soil pH after liming at the Saddle Butte site was 6.7 and at the Hyslop site, 6.0.
  3. Indications to date are that lime increases seed yield for both grasses when the soil pH is 5.2.
  4. Crop sensitivity is increased when soil pH increases above 8.2 and soil test manganese levels are high (above 50 ppm).
  5. Two experimental sites with low soil pH were established with perennial turf type grasses for seed production.

Soil Ph

  1. Urea, urea phosphate, ammonium nitrate, ammonium phosphates, ammonium sulfate and monopotassium phosphate also reduce soil pH.
  2. Rainfall also affects soil pH. Water passing through the soil leaches basic nutrients such as calcium and magnesium from the soil.
  3. Cobalt concentrations in shoots increased with soil pH increase in the Quarry muck, but decreased in the Welland soil.

Ph Value

  1. The finer the grind of the limestone the faster it will change the soil pH value.
  2. Iron chlorosis can be corrected by reducing the soil pH value.
  3. Different soils will require a different amount of lime to adjust the soil pH value.

Availability

  1. Soil pH regulates molybdenum availability but in contrast to the trace metal nutrients, molybdenum availability decreases as soil pH decreases.
  2. Soil pH tells us the chemical condition roots will experience.
  3. Pine needles do not lower soil pH any more than the leaves of other trees.
  4. Soil pH and pE have different causes of change and different effective buffering agents.
  5. Notes on CEC e Method: If soil pH is 7.5 or if the soil has been recently limed do not use this method.

Lime

  1. Soil pH may be a common measurement and term, but can be a puzzle to growers, gardeners, and suppliers of lime and fertilizer.
  2. OSU Fertilizer Guides recommend lime be applied when the soil pH is below 5.5 which based on this research, to date, is confirmed.

Acidity

  1. The soil pH value is a measure of soil acidity or alkalinity.
  2. Raise the soil pH, thereby reducing the acidity of the soil.
  3. Plants thrive best in different soil pH ranges.
  4. The importance of soil pH or soil acidity on plant growth can be explained using the following swimming pool analogy.
  5. If the test results indicate a medium or high lime content, she recommends not trying aggressive measures to lower the soil pH.

Ash

  1. Wood Ashes: Wood ashes can be used to raise the soil pH. They contain small amounts of potassium, phosphate, boron and other elements.
  2. The liming effect of ash addition on the soil pH is a function of both calcium and magnesium carbonates and the fineness of the material.

Zn

  1. Figure 3. The relationship of soil pH and zinc (Zn) in solution extracted from a Bashaw and Woodburn soils.
  2. The effect of soil pH on the uptake of Cu and Zn, which are not hyperaccumulated by Alyssum, was also investigated.

Nutrient Availability

  1. Soil pH in the range of 6.0 to 7.0 is also desirable from the stand point of optimum nutrient availability.
  2. Soil pH affects nutrient availability for plants, and in soils with a pH over 7.8, iron, zinc, and phosphorus deficiencies are common.
  3. Nutrient availability in relation to soil pH The majority of food crops prefer a neutral or slightly acidic soil.

Hydrogen Ions

  1. The soil pH is closely linked to the concepts alkalinity and acidity (see acid neutralizing capacity).
  2. It will tolerate soil pH from neutral to alkaline.
  3. Soil pH indicates the hydrogen ion activity of soil solution or growth media.
  4. Using a monetary example where hydrogen ions equal dollars, your soil pH would be represented by $6 and your neighbor-s soil pH would be $60.

Levels

  1. Soil pH levels adverse to crop growth can occur naturally in some regions; it can also be induced by acid rain or soil contamination from acids or bases.
  2. At elevated soil pH levels nutrient availability is limited, especially for zinc and phosphorus.
  3. This analysis provides a guide to the soil pH and nutrient levels.
  4. Soil pH levels can be lowered by adding sulfur.
  5. Viscarra Rossel, R.A. (1997) Towards the development of a real-time soil pH sensor.

Acidic

  1. Because they prefer a soil pH between 5.
  2. Soil pH: Soil pH is a measure of how acidic or alkaline your soil is.
  3. Soil pH values below 7 indicate acidic soil, and numbers above 7 indicate basic or alkaline soil.
  4. We do not decide to plant blueberries if the soil pH is low or alfalfa if the soil pH is near neutral.
  5. How to adjust the soil pH in your garden Gardening information on adjusting the pH of your garden soil.

Application

  1. The advantage of gypsum, over lime, as a calcium fertiliser is that it has little or no effect on soil pH. Application of minerals (e.g.
  2. There are several methods for addressing iron deficiency, including reducing soil pH, or soil or foliar application of iron fertilizers.

Ni

  1. Lowering soil pH is a slow and challenging process.
  2. The most aggressive way to lower soil pH is to apply pure sulfur or flowers of sulfur.
  3. To lower soil pH, farmers can apply acid-forming materials such as elemental sulfur.
  4. Raising soil pH further to 7.71 did not cause further increase in shoot Ni concentration.
  5. Organic matter buffered soluble Ni concentrations in the Quarry muck, minimizing soil pH effect.

Mg Kg

  1. Raising soil pH to 7.8 reduced Ni level in A. murale and A. corsicum to 4780 and 5420 mg kg –1, respectively.
  2. A small decrease in Alyssum shoot Ni concentration as soil pH increased was observed in the serpentine soil.
  3. Slight increase in soil pH induced by HFO application, in addition to making soil calcareous, further increased shoot Ni up to 7480 mg kg –1.

Solution

  1. Figure 1. The relationship of soil pH and iron in solution extracted from a Woodburn soil.
  2. Figure 2. The relationship of soil pH and manganese (Mn) in solution extracted from a Bashaw soil.

Aluminum Sulfate

  1. The elements used to reduce soil pH are elemental sulfur, sulfuric acid, aluminum sulfate, iron sulfate, and ammonium polysulfide.
  2. Two materials commonly used for lowering the soil pH are aluminum sulfate and sulfur.

Adding

  1. Soil pH can be adjusted by applying granular or groundlimestone, to raise the pH or by adding sulphur to lower the pH.
  2. You can lower the soil pH by amending the soil with garden sulfur every week and by adding sphagnum moss.

Ca

  1. Liebhardt (1981) showed a direct relationship between soil pH and exchangeable Ca(+)Mg.
  2. However, soil pH increased in all treatments and extractable levels of K, P, Ca and Mg also rose.
  3. In addition, nitrate fertilizers containing cations such as Ca, K, or Na also increase the soil pH value.

Test

  1. Get an inexpensive soil pH kit that is sold in garden and hardware stores and test the acid-alkaline balance.
  2. You may want to purchase a quick soil pH test kit to monitor the pH so you can amend it as needed to keep the pH low enough for the blueberries.

Raise

  1. About 4.2 tons of ECCE lime would be required to raise the soil pH to 6.8.
  2. Since the soil pH 5.8 is below the lowest pH in the preferred range, lime must be added to raise the pH to the desired level.

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Matter > Soil
  2. Glossaries > Glossary of Soil Science /
  3. Books about "Soil Ph" in Amazon.com

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  Originally created: April 03, 2008.
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