Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils

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Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils. / Magid, Jakob.

In: Plant and Soil, Vol. 149, No. 1, 01.02.1993, p. 111-119.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Magid, J 1993, 'Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils', Plant and Soil, vol. 149, no. 1, pp. 111-119. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00010768

APA

Magid, J. (1993). Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils. Plant and Soil, 149(1), 111-119. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00010768

Vancouver

Magid J. Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils. Plant and Soil. 1993 Feb 1;149(1):111-119. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00010768

Author

Magid, Jakob. / Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils. In: Plant and Soil. 1993 ; Vol. 149, No. 1. pp. 111-119.

Bibtex

@article{28b66ec4250744a5aa909c0f7333a597,
title = "Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils",
abstract = "As increasing amounts of arable land are being set aside, it is of importance to study the effect of vegetation on soil fertility. The fractionation of soil P under grassland, beech and spruce vegetation was investigated in sites previously fertilized with P by extracting sequentially with Resin, NaHCO3, NaOH, HCl and finally NaOH after ultrasonic pretreatment. Under beech a large part of extractable P was found in inorganic fractions which are considered to be available for plants (Resin P1 and Bicarbonate P1). Under grass, a large part of the extractable P was found in potentially labile organic forms (Bicarbonate Po and Fulvic acid Po). After 25 years of permanent grass vegetation, the extractability of soil P was comparable to that from an adjacent arable plot. On spruce covered soils most of the added fertilizer P was rendered unextractable 20-30 years after application. However the available data does not allow a clear interpretation of this phenomena, as effects of soil parent material as well as vegetation may be taken into consideration. No decrease in P-extractability was found between beech and grass covered soils which had been fertilized for more than 200 years, when compared to less rich soils from the same area. On the basis of the current data it may be concluded that the vegetation affects the distribution of soil phosphorus fractions, and thus soil fertility. In the soils under investigation, grassland and beech vegetation conserved the phosphate availability to a high extent.",
keywords = "beech, grassland, set-aside, soil phosphorus fractions, spruce, vegetation effects",
author = "Jakob Magid",
year = "1993",
month = "2",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1007/BF00010768",
language = "English",
volume = "149",
pages = "111--119",
journal = "Plant and Soil",
issn = "0032-079X",
publisher = "Springer",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Vegetation effects on phosphorus fractions in set-aside soils

AU - Magid, Jakob

PY - 1993/2/1

Y1 - 1993/2/1

N2 - As increasing amounts of arable land are being set aside, it is of importance to study the effect of vegetation on soil fertility. The fractionation of soil P under grassland, beech and spruce vegetation was investigated in sites previously fertilized with P by extracting sequentially with Resin, NaHCO3, NaOH, HCl and finally NaOH after ultrasonic pretreatment. Under beech a large part of extractable P was found in inorganic fractions which are considered to be available for plants (Resin P1 and Bicarbonate P1). Under grass, a large part of the extractable P was found in potentially labile organic forms (Bicarbonate Po and Fulvic acid Po). After 25 years of permanent grass vegetation, the extractability of soil P was comparable to that from an adjacent arable plot. On spruce covered soils most of the added fertilizer P was rendered unextractable 20-30 years after application. However the available data does not allow a clear interpretation of this phenomena, as effects of soil parent material as well as vegetation may be taken into consideration. No decrease in P-extractability was found between beech and grass covered soils which had been fertilized for more than 200 years, when compared to less rich soils from the same area. On the basis of the current data it may be concluded that the vegetation affects the distribution of soil phosphorus fractions, and thus soil fertility. In the soils under investigation, grassland and beech vegetation conserved the phosphate availability to a high extent.

AB - As increasing amounts of arable land are being set aside, it is of importance to study the effect of vegetation on soil fertility. The fractionation of soil P under grassland, beech and spruce vegetation was investigated in sites previously fertilized with P by extracting sequentially with Resin, NaHCO3, NaOH, HCl and finally NaOH after ultrasonic pretreatment. Under beech a large part of extractable P was found in inorganic fractions which are considered to be available for plants (Resin P1 and Bicarbonate P1). Under grass, a large part of the extractable P was found in potentially labile organic forms (Bicarbonate Po and Fulvic acid Po). After 25 years of permanent grass vegetation, the extractability of soil P was comparable to that from an adjacent arable plot. On spruce covered soils most of the added fertilizer P was rendered unextractable 20-30 years after application. However the available data does not allow a clear interpretation of this phenomena, as effects of soil parent material as well as vegetation may be taken into consideration. No decrease in P-extractability was found between beech and grass covered soils which had been fertilized for more than 200 years, when compared to less rich soils from the same area. On the basis of the current data it may be concluded that the vegetation affects the distribution of soil phosphorus fractions, and thus soil fertility. In the soils under investigation, grassland and beech vegetation conserved the phosphate availability to a high extent.

KW - beech

KW - grassland

KW - set-aside

KW - soil phosphorus fractions

KW - spruce

KW - vegetation effects

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0027880918&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/BF00010768

DO - 10.1007/BF00010768

M3 - Journal article

AN - SCOPUS:0027880918

VL - 149

SP - 111

EP - 119

JO - Plant and Soil

JF - Plant and Soil

SN - 0032-079X

IS - 1

ER -

ID: 226486631