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P2620 Interpreting Forage and Feed Analysis MSUcares

couverture du P2620 Interpreting Forage and Feed Analysis ... - MSUcares

P2620 Interpreting Forage and Feed Analysis ... - MSUcares

p2620.pdf

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This eliminates guesswork when trying to match forage and feed supplies to animal nutrient requirements, designing supplemental feeding programs, and evaluating forage production. Although many forage producers advertise forages as “leafy,” “green,” or “high quality,” based on visual appraisal, this can be inaccurate. Visual appraisal often does not reflect forage nutrient content. Feeds are sometimes sold without detailed nutrient composition values and/or with vague ingredient listings. Laboratory analysis is the recommended way to determine forage and feed nutrient content. Submit feed and forage samples to a certified laboratory for analysis. This practice can give producers an idea of the nutritional value of the feed, which in turn can drive management decisions such as whether or not to supplement and how much to supplement. Not knowing the nutritive value of a feedstuff can lead to less than optimum resource ma

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couverture du Interpretation of multipath-analysis localizations of ...

Interpretation of multipath-analysis localizations of ...

Interpretation-of-multipath-analysis-localizations-of-microseismic-data-an-Alberta-Montney-shale-2012-CSEG-Convention-Culver-et-al.pdf

Trouve à https://www.transformsw.com/.../Interpretation-of-multipath-analysis-localizations-of-microseismic-data-an-Alberta-Montney-shale-2012-CSEG-Convention-Culver-et-al.pdf

Abel, Octave Reservoir Technologies; Adam Westlake, Devon Canada Corp. SUMMARY Reprocessing of a three-well microseismic survey in the Montney formation in Alberta was performed in 2012 by Octave Reservoir Technologies using a proprietary technique known as multipath analysis. Simultaneous detection and analysis of direct-path and head-wave arrivals of microseismic event energy during localization provided an expected increase in localization accuracy, particularly in depth, and resulted in event positions that were significantly different than those produced by current industry methods. In this work, the new event localizations are examined as a function of proximity to internal physical structures found within a 3D seismic depth volume through calculation of interface curvature and seismic incoherence. The results indicate a correlation between the determined event locations and computed seismic properties, indicating that the increase in event localization accuracy achieved may

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couverture du Understanding and Using a Feed Analysis Report - University ...

Understanding and Using a Feed Analysis Report - University ...

g1892.pdf

Trouve à http://www.ianrpubs.unl.edu/.../g1892.pdf

Kononoff , Extension Dairy Specialist; and Bruce E. Anderson, Extension Forage Specialist This NebGuide provides tips on how to interpret and use a feed analysis report. Why Test Feeds? Livestock are most productive when fed a ration balanced according to their nutrient needs. Unfortunately, many rations are balanced using average values for each feedstuff. These so-called “book values” often result in over- or under-feeding certain nutrients. More economical and better-balanced rations can be formulated using nutrient concentrations determined from feed analysis. This NebGuide will focus on explaining and applying the results from a commercial feed analysis. Table I lists common nutrients and the units in which they are reported. Methods of Feed Testing Once a feed sample has been collected properly, it can be analyzed for nutrients. Most commercial laboratories offer standard feed tests for forages, grains, or total mixed rations. Analyzing feeds for moistu

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couverture du Feed Sampling and Analysis

Feed Sampling and Analysis

Feed%20Sampling%20and%20Analysis%20Handout.pdf

Trouve à http://animalrange.montana.edu/.../Feed%20Sampling%20and%20Analysis%20Handout.pdf

The results of feed analysis depend on obtaining a good, representative sample of the feed. Hay – For baled hay it is best to use a sharp edged core sampler (often can be borrowed from county extension offices). A minimum of 20 cores should be bored to the full depth of the probe for 5% of the bales from each “lot” of hay being sampled. With standard square bales, core samples should be taken from the ends of randomly selected bales. With large, round bales cores should be taken from the side of the bale. Cores from different bales within a “lot” of hay are mixed together to form the representative sample for analysis. Silage and Haylage – During harvest, samples can be collected in a large plastic bucket from several representative loads by taking random handfuls. After ensiling, take random handfuls from at least 20 various locations in the pit or bunk silo, or from the unloader of a tower silo. Samples can

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couverture du Quality assurance for animal feed analysis laboratories - FAO

Quality assurance for animal feed analysis laboratories - FAO

i2441e00.pdf

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Cowie, Jürgen Danier, Johan De Boever, Leon de Jonge, Felicity Jackson, Harinder P.S. Makkar and Chris Piotrowski FOOD AND AGRICULTURE ORGANIZATION OF THE UNITED NATIONS Rome, 2011 Information for users of this Manual Should you face any problem in using methods described in this manual or have a query regarding a method, you may contact experts listed in the FAO Network of Experts: http://www.fao.org/ag/againfo/home/documents/Network_Quality-control.pdf Recommended citation FAO. 2011. Quality assurance for animal feed analysis laboratories. FAO Animal Production and Health Manual No. 14. Rome. The designations employed and the presentation of material in this information product do not imply the expression of any opinion whatsoever on the part of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nation

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couverture du Simple methods to predict feeding value: applied aspects

Simple methods to predict feeding value: applied aspects

Ann.Zootech._0003-424X_1980_29_hors-serie_ART0023.pdf

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R.A., Chaire ** de Zootechnie, INA, Paris-Grignon, 16, rue Claude-Bernard, (France) 75231 Paris Cedex 05 Abstract In most cases, the energy and nitrogen values of feed may be predicted with reasonable accuracy for practical needs, from the values listed in the "Feed Tables". With regard to forages, however, these Tables should be established according to the stage of growth (1st cycle) or to the age (regrowth) of the forage. Chemical analysis may also be resorted to. The digestible crude protein content of forages and of concentrated feeds can be predicted very accurately from the crude protein content. The digestibility of organic matter or, directly, of the energy value of forages may be predicted satisfactorily from the ash, crude fibre and crude protein contents, as long as specific prediction equations that have been set up by cycle, and by forage type, are used. The energy value of compound concentrate feeds can also be predicted accurately by simple analytical cri

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couverture du Trade Name Forage, Feed, and Grazing Restrictions

Trade Name Forage, Feed, and Grazing Restrictions

Grazing%20Restrictions.pdf

Trouve à http://appliedweeds.cfans.umn.edu/.../Grazing%20Restrictions.pdf

Do not permit dairy animals or meat animals being finished for slaughter to forage treated forage grass fields within 3 days of slaughter or treated grain fields within 2 weeks of slaughter. Do not feed treated straw to livestock if a preharvest treatment or emergency treatment is applied. Do not feed treated hay, forage, or fodder or graze treated soybeans to livestock. Do not feed or graze treated cover crops to livestock. Refer to the label for other information. Aatrex Do not graze or feed forage from treated corn for 60 days after application, or illegal residues may result. Do not graze or feed forage from treated sweet corn for 45 days after application, or illegal residues may result. Do not graze or feed forage from treated sorghum for 60 days after a preemergence application or 45 days after a postemergence application, or illegal residues may result. Accent Do not graze or feed forage, hay or straw from treated areas to livestock

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couverture du Herbicide Forage, Feed, and Grazing Restrictions

Herbicide Forage, Feed, and Grazing Restrictions

Grazing%20Restrictions2009.pdf

Trouve à http://appliedweeds.cfans.umn.edu/.../Grazing%20Restrictions2009.pdf

Do not permit dairy animals or meat animals being finished for slaughter to forage treated forage grass fields within 3 days of slaughter or treated grain fields within 2 weeks of slaughter. Do not feed treated straw to livestock if a preharvest treatment or emergency treatment is applied. Do not feed treated hay, forage, or fodder or graze treated soybeans to livestock. Do not feed or graze treated cover crops to livestock. Refer to the label for other information. Aatrex Do not graze or feed forage from treated corn for 60 days after application, or illegal residues may result. Do not graze or feed forage from treated sweet corn for 45 days after application, or illegal residues may result. Do not graze or feed forage from treated sorghum for 60 days after a preemergence application or 45 days after a postemergence application, or illegal residues may result. Do not graze forage or cut forage for hay from CRP acres that have been treated wi

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couverture du PFM Grazing 3 – Feed Holes.pdf - Alberta Lamb Producers

PFM Grazing 3 – Feed Holes.pdf - Alberta Lamb Producers

PFM-Grazing-3-Feed-Holes.pdf

Trouve à http://ablamb.ca/.../PFM-Grazing-3-Feed-Holes.pdf

Grazing can be an excellent strategy as part of a flock feeding program. In many parts of the world grazing is significantly less expensive than feeding stored forages or grain. With improved forage management, grazing in Alberta can also reduce flock feed costs and maintain flock productivity. There is a catch. Grazeable forages grow only during limited periods in the year in most regions of Alberta. So how can lamb producers extend the grazing period and reduce their use of stored forages and grain? This series of factsheets have been created to support producers in maximizing their productivity and profitability through effective Managed Grazing. “Anyone can grow forage in May.” More than one sheep farmer has identified the challenge. How to have forages available for grazing during the months we traditionally expect to be dependent on stored feeds? The periods in the year where gr

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couverture du P2383 Feeding Quail - MSUcares

P2383 Feeding Quail - MSUcares

p2383.pdf

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Like all farm animals, quail need clean water at all times. Drinking water must not get too hot or cold, or the birds may refuse to drink. Clean water troughs and replace with fresh water at least once daily. Keep water and feed troughs clean of droppings, litter, soil, and other contaminants. Position feed troughs to keep them clean and dry. Empty feed troughs at least two or three times weekly (daily if necessary) and refill with dry, fresh feed. Do not wash feed troughs unless they are excessively contaminated with wastes or unless the feed gets wet. Do not let the feed get moldy. Moldy feeds can kill quail. If you need assistance with any problem related to quail production, contact your county agent or the Extension Poultry specialists at Mississippi State University. FEEDING QUAIL By Tom W. Smith, Ph.D., Extension Poultry Specialist Mississippi State University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, age, disabil

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