Publications

Accessibility


Search results

34 items matching your search terms.
Filter the results.
Item type













New items since



Sort by relevance · date (newest first) · alphabetically
FERTILIZING CANOLA and MUSTARD SF1122 (Revised)
This is an updated circular for a crop that is important to the livelihood of North Dakota framers north of highway 2, generally. All references to yield-based nutrient formulas are taken out of this revision.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Soil Fertility Recommendations for Corn SF722 (Revised)
These recommendations are updated to include new potassium recommendations based on recent research.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Fertilizing Pinto, Navy and Other Dry Edible Bean SF720 (Revised)
Dry beans are unique in crop fertilizer needs. This circular directs growers to an appropriate strategy for fertilizer efficiency and high yielding, high quality dry bean harvests.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Fertilizing Flax SF717 (Revised)
Flax is an ancient crop. Evidence indicates it was cultivated in the Middle East as early as 7000 B.C. Ancient Egyptians cultivated flax extensively as a fiber crop for linen production, while other peoples utilized the seed for food as well as the fiber. Today, growers in Canada and the U.S. grow seed flax varieties.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Soil Fertility Considerations for Buckwheat in North Dakota SF724 (Revised)
Buckwheat is grown every year in North Dakota and is an important specialty crop grown for grain in conventional and organic farming systems. It's ability to cycle phosphorus from slowly available to more available forms is referred to in this update.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Fertilizing Malting and Feed Barley (SF723 (Revised)
The yield-based N rate formula has been terminated. These recommendations have been updated to reflect that yield and N rate are not related between environments. Also, N recommendations for western ND have been modified to incorporate the special requirements for achieving malting grade in that environment.
Located in Landing Pages
Working to Avoid Nitrogen Contamination (AE1218)
Activities of human beings have changed the balance of nitrogen (N) on the planet. Burning fossil fuels for energy, intensive use of land to grow food, and disposal of organic wastes have an effect on the N cycle. Studying the influence of our activities on the N cycle helps us understand the consequences of changing the balance of N in the environment.
Located in Landing Pages / Environment & Natural Resources
Anhydrous Ammonia: Managing The Risks (AE-1149 (Revised))
Anhydrous ammonia has the potential to be one of the most dangerous chemicals used in agriculture today. It is used and stored under high pressures, which requires specially designed and well-maintained equipment. Those who work with anhydrous ammonia must be trained to follow exact procedures in handling it.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Anhydrous Ammonia: Managing The Risks
Anhydrous ammonia has the potential to be one of the most dangerous chemicals used in agriculture today. It is used and stored under high pressures, which requires specially designed and well-maintained equipment. Those who work with anhydrous ammonia must be trained to follow exact procedures in handling it.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Nitrogen Extenders and Additives for Field Crops (SF1581)
Nitrogen is lost from soil through the activity of soil bacterial transformation of ammonium to nitrate, and from nitrate, the N can be lost leaching or denitrifcation. There are chemistries available that inhibit the transformation of ammonium to nitrate, and there are also compounds that inhibit urease enzyme activity, decreasing the risk of ammonia volatility.
Located in Landing Pages / Crops
Creative Commons License
Feel free to use and share this content, but please do so under the conditions of our Creative Commons license and our Rules for Use. Thanks.