חיפוש מתקדם
Aquaculture Research
Nhan, D.K., Mekong Delta Development Research Institute, Can Tho University, Can Tho, Viet Nam, Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands
Verdegem, M.C.J., Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands, Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, PO Box 338, Wageningen 6700 AH, Netherlands
Milstein, A., Fish and Aquaculture Research Station, Dor, M.P. Hof HaCarmel, Israel
Verreth, J.A.V., Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands
A participatory on-farm study analysed water and nutrient budgets of six low and four high water-exchange ponds of integrated agriculture-aquaculture (IAA) farms in the Mekong delta. Water, nitrogen (N), organic carbon (OC) and phosphorus (P) flows through the ponds were monitored, and data on fish production and nutrient accumulation in sediments were collected during a fish culture cycle. Results showed that, on average, only 5-6% of total N, OC or P inputs introduced into ponds were recovered in the harvested fish. About 29% N, 81% OC and 51% P accumulated in the sediments. The remaining fractions were lost through pond water discharges into adjacent canals. Fish yields and nutrient accumulation rates in the sediments increased with increasing food inputs applied to the pond at the cost of increased nutrient discharges. High water-exchange ponds received two to three times more on-farm nutrients (N, OC and P) while requiring nine times more water and discharging 10-14 times more nutrients than the low water-exchange ponds. Water and nutrient flows between the pond and the other IAA-farm components need to be considered when optimizing productivity and profitability from IAA systems. © 2008 Wageningen University.
פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
הספר "אוצר וולקני"
אודות
תנאי שימוש
Water and nutrient budgets of ponds in integrated agriculture-aquaculture systems in the Mekong Delta, Vietnam
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Nhan, D.K., Mekong Delta Development Research Institute, Can Tho University, Can Tho, Viet Nam, Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands
Verdegem, M.C.J., Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands, Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, PO Box 338, Wageningen 6700 AH, Netherlands
Milstein, A., Fish and Aquaculture Research Station, Dor, M.P. Hof HaCarmel, Israel
Verreth, J.A.V., Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Department of Animal Sciences, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands
Water and nutrient budgets of ponds in integrated agriculture-aquaculture systems in the Mekong Delta, Vietnam
A participatory on-farm study analysed water and nutrient budgets of six low and four high water-exchange ponds of integrated agriculture-aquaculture (IAA) farms in the Mekong delta. Water, nitrogen (N), organic carbon (OC) and phosphorus (P) flows through the ponds were monitored, and data on fish production and nutrient accumulation in sediments were collected during a fish culture cycle. Results showed that, on average, only 5-6% of total N, OC or P inputs introduced into ponds were recovered in the harvested fish. About 29% N, 81% OC and 51% P accumulated in the sediments. The remaining fractions were lost through pond water discharges into adjacent canals. Fish yields and nutrient accumulation rates in the sediments increased with increasing food inputs applied to the pond at the cost of increased nutrient discharges. High water-exchange ponds received two to three times more on-farm nutrients (N, OC and P) while requiring nine times more water and discharging 10-14 times more nutrients than the low water-exchange ponds. Water and nutrient flows between the pond and the other IAA-farm components need to be considered when optimizing productivity and profitability from IAA systems. © 2008 Wageningen University.
Scientific Publication
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