No. 13 (2004)
Articles

Element Content of Herbaceous Plants in the Floodplain Meadows

Published May 4, 2004
Krisztina Alapi
Debreceni Egyetem Agrártudományi Centrum, Mezőgazdaságtudományi Kar, Élelmiszertudományi és Minőségbiztosítási Tanszék, Debrecen
Zoltán Győri
Debreceni Egyetem Agrártudományi Centrum, Mezőgazdaságtudományi Kar, Élelmiszertudományi és Minőségbiztosítási Tanszék, Debrecen
pdf

APA

Alapi, K., & Győri, Z. (2004). Element Content of Herbaceous Plants in the Floodplain Meadows. Acta Agraria Debreceniensis, (13), 55-58. https://doi.org/10.34101/actaagrar/13/3382

Animals require well-balanced nutrition. The elemental content of the vegetation of meadows is influenced by as many factors such as heat, rainfall, irrigation, soil type and nutrients, meadow types, species, aspects of the vegetation period and cultivation.
Natural meadows used extensively are common sights on river floodplains. Since chemicals are banned and the species number is high, measuring the elemental composition of plants on these meadows is beneficial. Cenological survey and element content measurements were held on the rich flora of four natural meadows in the year 2001.
Weeds, in a wider sense, are plants not directly involved in growing, although their nutritional values make them important costituents of feed. Meadows are enriched by their relatively high microelement content.
On the sampling sites, the ratio deviated from the ideal 2/3 parts monocotyledon and 1/3 part dicotyledon, but this did not mean a Mn deficiency as it would have been assumed.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.