Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 16 items for :

  • olive mill byproducts x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Nikolaos Ntoulas, Panayiotis A. Nektarios, and Glykeria Gogoula

Substantial amounts of olive mill byproducts are produced annually in the Mediterranean region from the end of October until the end of January. Olive mill process byproducts include olive mill wastewaters (OMWW), olive stones, olive pomace, and

Free access

Raquel Enedina Medina-Carrillo, Samuel Salazar-García, Jorge Armando Bonilla-Cárdenas, Juan Antonio Herrera-González, Martha Elva Ibarra-Estrada, and Arturo Álvarez-Bravo

of pathogens and other stresses. In avocado ( Persea americana Mill.) rootstocks inoculated with Phytophthora cinnamomi , the PC content was higher in asymptomatic plants, indicating that the defense mechanisms were activated ( Andrade-Hoyos et al

Full access

Jorge A. Cardona, Allen F. Wysocki, and Stephen T. Talcott

Visioli, F. Romani, A. Mulinacci, N. Zarini, S. Conte, D. Vincieri, F.F. Galli, C. 1999 Antioxidant and other biological activities of olive mill waste waters J. Agr. Food Chem. 47 3397 3401

Free access

Panayiotis A. Nektarios, Serafim Kastritsis, Nikolaos Ntoulas, and Panayiota Tsiotsiopoulou

), olive mill wastes ( Ntoulas et al., 2011 ; Papafotiou et al., 2004 ), and tree barks ( Fain et al., 2008a , 2008b ; Owen and Altland, 2008 ). As an alternative to composted products, industrial byproducts can be recycled and used as soil amendments

Full access

Theodore J.K. Radovich, Archana Pant, Ian Gurr, Ngyuen V. Hue, Jari Sugano, Brent Sipes, Norman Arancon, Clyde Tamaru, Bradley K. Fox, Kent D. Kobayashi, and Robert Paull

. 2009 Assessing the impact of composting and vermicomposting on bacterial community size and structure, and microbial functional diversity of an olive-mill waste Bioresour. Technol. 100 1319 1326 Weltzien, H.C. 1990 The use of composted materials for

Free access

Brian E. Jackson, Robert D. Wright, and Michael C. Barnes

, NJ Papafotiou, M. Phsyalou, M. Kargas, G. Chatzipavlidis, I. Chronopoulos, J. 2004 Olive-mill wastes compost as growing medium component for the production of poinsettia Scientia Hort. 102

Free access

Cody J. Stewart, S. Christopher Marble, Brian J. Pearson, and P. Christopher Wilson

%, creeping woodsorrel by 90%, and provided up to 97% control of liverwort ( Marchantia polymorpha L.). In another work by Boydston et al. (2008b) , dried distiller grains with solubles, a byproduct of ethanol production, provided 40% to 57% reduction in

Free access

Linda L. Taylor, Alexander X. Niemiera, Robert D. Wright, Gregory K. Evanylo, and Wade E. Thomason

and Mills, 1980 ). The extent of nitrification in container substrate will influence fertilizer N choice. If nitrification does occur, less expensive NH 4 + or urea-based fertilizers can be used. The occurrence of nitrification is also an

Full access

Rebecca E. Stein-Chisholm, John W. Finley, Jack N. Losso, and John C. Beaulieu

processing used ‘Tifblue’ RAB blueberries harvested in June 2012 by Blue River Farms, LLC (Mt. Olive, MS) that were blast frozen (forced air −23 to −29 °C for 72 h) and stored at −20 °C until sampled. ‘Tifblue’ RAB blueberries were used for the pilot scale

Free access

Chenping Xu and Beiquan Mou

soil amendments or leachate, on many crops, including parsley ( Petroselinum crispum Mill.) ( Peyvast et al., 2008b ), tomato ( Solanum lycopersicum L.) ( Arancon et al., 2003a , 2012 ), bell pepper ( Capsicum anuum grossum L.) ( Arancon et al