Advertisement

11 Results

Search results for 'Brady'

  • Brady Brown United States, Michigan, Brown City

    Interests: Corn, Soybeans, Beef, Dairy, Cover Crops, Ag Policy, Precision Agriculture, Marketing

    Bradyrhizobium japonicum/Soybean rhizobia /the benefits &application

    By Sophia Cheng

    Published Aug 31 

    Soybean rhizobia (Latin name: Bradyrhizobium japonicum) are in the family bradyrhizobiaceae, the genus of soybean rhizobia. Rhizobia in soybean are live microbial agents rhizobia inside root nodules have mutually beneficial symbioses with legumes: organic matter that legumes make by photosynthesis, supplied in part to rhizobia; Rhizobia, which make ammonia through biological nitrogen fixation, then feed legumes. Rhizobium invades the roots of the host, stimulating some cells of the root cortex and the central column sheath, causing the strong growth of these cells, causing local enlargement of the roots to form nodules; Rhizobium settles in the roots, and plants supply Rhizobium with mineral nutrients and energy Rhizobium fixes the free nitrogen in the atmosphere and provides nitrogen nutrients for the plants. The two are in equilibrium in the antagonistic parasitic relationship and exhibit symbiosis. Rhizobia belong to symbiotic nitrogen fixation, nitrogen fixation efficiency is the highestBenefits Increase production and efficiencyAccording to the field demonstration results, the application of rhizobia in soybean can increase the soybean yield by more than 10%, the protein content of soybean can be increased by 2%, the crude fat content can be increased by 1-2%...

    Categories: Ag Commentary, Soybeans, Sustainable Agriculture

    2 Upvotes
    1 Share
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    Joey Brady United States, OR, Portland

    Interests: Vegetables, Poultry, Organic Row Crops, Irrigation, Agribusiness, Flowers

    Robert Malmstrom United States, TX, Brady

    Business Title: West Texas Livestock Growers
    Interests: Beef, Agribusiness

    Cover Crop Corner: Part 2 Cover Crop Economics: Long-term gains through holistic improvements

    By Feed the Soil, Feed the World

    Published Oct 13, 2021 

    In part two of this two-part series on the economics of cover crops, we explore how a holistic approach to taking care of resources comes with long-term gains. By GO SEEDThere are no “quick fixes” when it comes to the health of soils, the benefits take more than overnight to show up. While it takes time and deliberate care to learn how to enhance resources holistically within your own system, the general principles are relatively simple and can be significant cost savings. “Soil is the natural capital of the land,” explains Dr Shannon Cappellazzi, GO Seed Director of Research. “By making the investment in soil health, not only are you making an impact on all of the downstream ecosystem services that are related to soil functions, you are also regenerating the land for continued agricultural production...

    Categories: Conservation Plans, Cover Crops, Farm Management

    7 Upvotes
    5 Shares
    3 Reposts

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    cover cropping with triticale ,hairy vetch and cow peas late fall?

    By Brady Shortell

    Published Oct 18, 2020 

    Looking at planting triticale with hairy vetch and cow peas for a cover crop next year for a cash crop or corn to be planted late May 2021 using a roller crimper to terminate the cover crop before plant. It’s October 18th, I won’t be able to plant until the 22nd. Night time temps have fluctuated from mid 30s to high 20s no consistency yet. Some nights stay closer to 40. Highs are in the 70s and 80s. Am I too late for any of my covers? Any suggestions on planting rates? Will triticale terminate properly if I follow the method used for Rye, waiting until the entire field is dropping pollen?

    Categories: Organic Specialty Crops, Cover Crops

    2 Upvotes
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

  • Brady Brown United States, Michigan, Brown City

    Interests: Corn, Soybeans, Beef, Dairy, Cover Crops, Ag Policy, Precision Agriculture, Marketing

    Joey Brady United States, OR, Portland

    Interests: Vegetables, Poultry, Organic Row Crops, Irrigation, Agribusiness, Flowers

    Robert Malmstrom United States, TX, Brady

    Business Title: West Texas Livestock Growers
    Interests: Beef, Agribusiness

  • No Groups Found
  • Bradyrhizobium japonicum/Soybean rhizobia /the benefits &application

    By Sophia Cheng

    Published Aug 31 

    Soybean rhizobia (Latin name: Bradyrhizobium japonicum) are in the family bradyrhizobiaceae, the genus of soybean rhizobia. Rhizobia in soybean are live microbial agents rhizobia inside root nodules have mutually beneficial symbioses with legumes: organic matter that legumes make by photosynthesis, supplied in part to rhizobia; Rhizobia, which make ammonia through biological nitrogen fixation, then feed legumes. Rhizobium invades the roots of the host, stimulating some cells of the root cortex and the central column sheath, causing the strong growth of these cells, causing local enlargement of the roots to form nodules; Rhizobium settles in the roots, and plants supply Rhizobium with mineral nutrients and energy Rhizobium fixes the free nitrogen in the atmosphere and provides nitrogen nutrients for the plants. The two are in equilibrium in the antagonistic parasitic relationship and exhibit symbiosis. Rhizobia belong to symbiotic nitrogen fixation, nitrogen fixation efficiency is the highestBenefits Increase production and efficiencyAccording to the field demonstration results, the application of rhizobia in soybean can increase the soybean yield by more than 10%, the protein content of soybean can be increased by 2%, the crude fat content can be increased by 1-2%...

    Categories: Ag Commentary, Soybeans, Sustainable Agriculture

    2 Upvotes
    1 Share
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    Cover Crop Corner: Part 2 Cover Crop Economics: Long-term gains through holistic improvements

    By Feed the Soil, Feed the World

    Published Oct 13, 2021 

    In part two of this two-part series on the economics of cover crops, we explore how a holistic approach to taking care of resources comes with long-term gains. By GO SEEDThere are no “quick fixes” when it comes to the health of soils, the benefits take more than overnight to show up. While it takes time and deliberate care to learn how to enhance resources holistically within your own system, the general principles are relatively simple and can be significant cost savings. “Soil is the natural capital of the land,” explains Dr Shannon Cappellazzi, GO Seed Director of Research. “By making the investment in soil health, not only are you making an impact on all of the downstream ecosystem services that are related to soil functions, you are also regenerating the land for continued agricultural production...

    Categories: Conservation Plans, Cover Crops, Farm Management

    7 Upvotes
    5 Shares
    3 Reposts

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

  • cover cropping with triticale ,hairy vetch and cow peas late fall?

    By Brady Shortell

    Published Oct 18, 2020 

    Looking at planting triticale with hairy vetch and cow peas for a cover crop next year for a cash crop or corn to be planted late May 2021 using a roller crimper to terminate the cover crop before plant. It’s October 18th, I won’t be able to plant until the 22nd. Night time temps have fluctuated from mid 30s to high 20s no consistency yet. Some nights stay closer to 40. Highs are in the 70s and 80s. Am I too late for any of my covers? Any suggestions on planting rates? Will triticale terminate properly if I follow the method used for Rye, waiting until the entire field is dropping pollen?

    Categories: Organic Specialty Crops, Cover Crops

    2 Upvotes
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

  • Posted By Sophia Cheng
    Aug 31 

    https://agfuse.com/article/bradyrhizobium-japonicum-soybean-rhizobia-the-benefits-application
    2 Upvotes
    1 Share
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    Posted By Cover Crops
    Jan 27, 2021 

    https://www.grainews.ca/features/the-cover-crop-learning-curve/
    1 Upvote

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    Posted By Soybeans
    Jul 27, 2021 

    https://soybeansouth.com/breaking-news/does-late-season-nitrogen-application-work-in-soybeans/

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.

    Post As

    Posted By Brady Shortell
    Oct 18, 2020 

    https://agfuse.com/question/cover-cropping-with-triticale-hairy-vetch-and-cow-peas-late-fall
    2 Upvotes
    1 Repost

    Post As

    Viewable By

    My Followers
    • Everyone

      Every person viewing AgFuse.

    • My Followers

      Members who follow me.

    • Group Members

      Select a group I follow.