Soil improvers

Page 1 of 50 - About 500 essays
  • The Death Of A Science Experiment

    2106 Words  | 9 Pages

    Today packed only dark, dirty convictions. Too many lives wasted. Too many were taken advantage of. This consequently, lead to immense deaths. Unfortunately, nobody cared enough to spare their lost lives. Significant sorrow for silly, morbid intentions. So much nature involved in so much murder. Only recently did government officials find out vitriolic, clandestine secrets that were happening for more than several decades. How could vast population be tricked? This is the most insane testimony of

  • Remediation and Reuse of Contaminated Land

    2319 Words  | 10 Pages

    of the system * Leakages from sanitary sewage unto adjourning lands. * Acid rains, when fumes released from industries get mixed with rains. Fuel leakages from automobiles, that gets washed away due to rain and seep into the nearby land or soil. * Unhealthy waste management techniques, which are characterized by release of sewage into the large dumping grounds and nearby streams or rivers. * There are possibilities of accidental spills from oil refineries, illegal landfill sites

  • Falcata

    4712 Words  | 19 Pages

    DBH than in pure eucalyptus stands (Schubert 1985). In other trials with 34 and 50% falcataria, total biomass was equal to or better than that of pure stands (Schubert et al 1988). Falcataria also shows potential in alley farming. In a trial on acid soils (pH 4.2) in Indonesia, trees were managed in hedges 4 m apart and produced 2- 3 dry tons of green leaf manure/ha/yr. Application of falcataria green leaf manure doubled upland rice yields and more than quadrupled cowpea yields as compared to control

  • Effects of Agriculture on the Environment Essay

    2082 Words  | 9 Pages

    It takes up to three hundred years for one inch of agricultural topsoil to form so soil that is lost is essentially irreplaceable. The consequences for long-term crop yields have not been sufficiently measured. The amount of erosion varies from one field to another. This depends on the type of soil, the slope of the field, the drainage patterns and the crop management practices. The effects of the erosion vary also. The areas that are better

  • The Effects of Grazing and Trampling Behaviors of Large-Sized Livestock on the Formation and Weathering Patterns of Soils

    2368 Words  | 10 Pages

    The Effects of Grazing and Trampling Behaviors of Large-Sized Livestock on the Formation and Weathering Patterns of Soils Introduction Walter Coppinger, a Professor of Geosciences at Trinity College in San Antonio and long-time observer of Montana geology, was the first person to describe to me the many problems of the western rangelands that have developed out of the over-grazing of cattle. From a hilltop among the upland slopes of Whitehall, Montana, he pointed out a few patches of bare

  • Weatheringanderosion

    636 Words  | 3 Pages

    Weathering There are many affects of weathering. Many factors influence the susceptibility of rocks to chemical and mechanical weathering. Rainfall, biologic activity, abundance of openings, composition of the rock, amount of vegetation, temperature, and tectonic settings are important factors in the weathering process. External forces like wind, water, and ice are constantly causing changes in the surface of rocks. These activities are cutting some material away while depositing other materials

  • Utilization of Biodegradable Kitchen Wastes Into Organic Fertilizer Using Earthworms

    1247 Words  | 5 Pages

    Utilization of Biodegradable Kitchen Wastes into Organic Fertilizer Using Earthworms * Abstract One of the effective means to at least lessen the occurrence of our present garbage disposal problem is through the use of methods that are non-toxic, less expensive, less-harmful, and yet equally effective. This project aims to provide for a natural and effective way of disposing garbage. During the experiment, kitchen wastes were collected. The materials were shredded and placed in garbage bags

  • Soybean Hydroponics in the Arctic Tundra

    1219 Words  | 5 Pages

    Soybean Hydroponics in the Arctic Tundra Abstract: Soybeans will be grown hydroponically in the arctic tundra. Greenhouses will be used to extend the possible growing season. Soybeans can serve two good purposes. They can be used as food or as a way to make biofuel. This is great for the arctic environment where it is difficult to get supplies such as food and gasoline. With a steady supply of food and fuel more research can be done in this harsh environment. The

  • Unit 7 construction and maintenance of buildings

    4004 Words  | 17 Pages

    Analysis of representative soil samples will also be undertaken to characterise different soil material, for example, pH, particle size, organic matter, potential contaminants and so on. P1.2: Ground investigations are a crucial part of the survey as they determine the nature of the land and explains the different types of soil which helps identify the type of foundations that should be used or how water absorbent the soil is. A few stages of a ground investigation include;

  • Welter Weight of Plant Growing

    1821 Words  | 8 Pages

    germinated. Each plant produced one leaf (both on day 10). The leaves were light green in color and had a firm texture. The milk container was the only other container that had any growth at all. On day 11, one sprout appeared and curled up from the soil; however, the stem never emerged and by day 13, it had died. No other pot produced a plant. Processed Data: Data Analysis: Given the information, the only liquid good for the bean seeds was the water. Plant growth – day 11 The