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Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers?

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Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers? / Teles, A.P.B.; Rodrigues, M.; Bejarano Herrera, W.F.; Soltangheisi, A.; Sartor, L.R.; Withers, P.J.A.; Pavinato, P.S.

In: Soil Use and Management, Vol. 33, No. 1, 29.03.2017, p. 34-44.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Teles, APB, Rodrigues, M, Bejarano Herrera, WF, Soltangheisi, A, Sartor, LR, Withers, PJA & Pavinato, PS 2017, 'Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers?', Soil Use and Management, vol. 33, no. 1, pp. 34-44. https://doi.org/10.1111/sum.12327

APA

Teles, A. P. B., Rodrigues, M., Bejarano Herrera, W. F., Soltangheisi, A., Sartor, L. R., Withers, P. J. A., & Pavinato, P. S. (2017). Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers? Soil Use and Management, 33(1), 34-44. https://doi.org/10.1111/sum.12327

Vancouver

Author

Teles, A.P.B. ; Rodrigues, M. ; Bejarano Herrera, W.F. ; Soltangheisi, A. ; Sartor, L.R. ; Withers, P.J.A. ; Pavinato, P.S. / Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers?. In: Soil Use and Management. 2017 ; Vol. 33, No. 1. pp. 34-44.

Bibtex

@article{994cc60f3cf647a9bb7f10a78c44a554,
title = "Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers?",
abstract = "Plants have developed different mechanisms to absorb and solubilize phosphorus (P) in the soil, especially in environments with low P availability. This study evaluated the effects of different winter cover crops on soil P availability in a clayey subtropical (Hapludox) soil receiving soluble P fertilizer and a rock phosphate applied to the summer crop, under no‐tillage. The experiment was carried out over 3 yrs (2009–2011) with five different cover crop species: common vetch, fodder radish, ryegrass, black oat, white clover and fallow as control. The soil was sampled after the third year of cover crop cultivation and analysed for inorganic and organic P forms according to the well‐established Hedley fractionation procedure. Phosphate fertilizers promoted accumulation of both labile and nonlabile P pools in soil in the near surface layer, especially under rock phosphate. Fertilizer applications were not able to change P fractions in deeper layers, emphasizing that the Brazilian clayey soils are a sink of P from fertilizer and its mobility is almost nil. Although the cover crops recycled a great amount of P in tissue, in a short‐term evaluation (3 yrs) they only changed the content of moderately labile P in soil, indicating that long‐term studies are needed for more conclusive results.",
keywords = "Single superphosphate, rock phosphate, phosphorus fractionation, plant effects in soil",
author = "A.P.B. Teles and M. Rodrigues and {Bejarano Herrera}, W.F. and A. Soltangheisi and L.R. Sartor and P.J.A. Withers and P.S. Pavinato",
year = "2017",
month = mar,
day = "29",
doi = "10.1111/sum.12327",
language = "English",
volume = "33",
pages = "34--44",
journal = "Soil Use and Management",
issn = "0266-0032",
publisher = "Blackwell Publishing Ltd",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Do cover crops change the lability of phosphorus in a clayey subtropical soil under different phosphate fertilizers?

AU - Teles, A.P.B.

AU - Rodrigues, M.

AU - Bejarano Herrera, W.F.

AU - Soltangheisi, A.

AU - Sartor, L.R.

AU - Withers, P.J.A.

AU - Pavinato, P.S.

PY - 2017/3/29

Y1 - 2017/3/29

N2 - Plants have developed different mechanisms to absorb and solubilize phosphorus (P) in the soil, especially in environments with low P availability. This study evaluated the effects of different winter cover crops on soil P availability in a clayey subtropical (Hapludox) soil receiving soluble P fertilizer and a rock phosphate applied to the summer crop, under no‐tillage. The experiment was carried out over 3 yrs (2009–2011) with five different cover crop species: common vetch, fodder radish, ryegrass, black oat, white clover and fallow as control. The soil was sampled after the third year of cover crop cultivation and analysed for inorganic and organic P forms according to the well‐established Hedley fractionation procedure. Phosphate fertilizers promoted accumulation of both labile and nonlabile P pools in soil in the near surface layer, especially under rock phosphate. Fertilizer applications were not able to change P fractions in deeper layers, emphasizing that the Brazilian clayey soils are a sink of P from fertilizer and its mobility is almost nil. Although the cover crops recycled a great amount of P in tissue, in a short‐term evaluation (3 yrs) they only changed the content of moderately labile P in soil, indicating that long‐term studies are needed for more conclusive results.

AB - Plants have developed different mechanisms to absorb and solubilize phosphorus (P) in the soil, especially in environments with low P availability. This study evaluated the effects of different winter cover crops on soil P availability in a clayey subtropical (Hapludox) soil receiving soluble P fertilizer and a rock phosphate applied to the summer crop, under no‐tillage. The experiment was carried out over 3 yrs (2009–2011) with five different cover crop species: common vetch, fodder radish, ryegrass, black oat, white clover and fallow as control. The soil was sampled after the third year of cover crop cultivation and analysed for inorganic and organic P forms according to the well‐established Hedley fractionation procedure. Phosphate fertilizers promoted accumulation of both labile and nonlabile P pools in soil in the near surface layer, especially under rock phosphate. Fertilizer applications were not able to change P fractions in deeper layers, emphasizing that the Brazilian clayey soils are a sink of P from fertilizer and its mobility is almost nil. Although the cover crops recycled a great amount of P in tissue, in a short‐term evaluation (3 yrs) they only changed the content of moderately labile P in soil, indicating that long‐term studies are needed for more conclusive results.

KW - Single superphosphate

KW - rock phosphate

KW - phosphorus fractionation

KW - plant effects in soil

U2 - 10.1111/sum.12327

DO - 10.1111/sum.12327

M3 - Journal article

VL - 33

SP - 34

EP - 44

JO - Soil Use and Management

JF - Soil Use and Management

SN - 0266-0032

IS - 1

ER -