One of the major mineral elements of plant nutrition.
Nitrogen is found in soil so as combinations of organic and inorganic. Total nitrogen content can reach up to 0.5% of total dry substance of the soil, but more often this content oscillates around 0.1%.
Symptoms Enough nitrogen appear clearly in various stages of development. Supplying plants with sufficient amounts of nitrogen causes plants to have smaller and thinner stems. Leaves fall prematurely and ripening fruit is rushed.
One of the characteristic symptoms of nitrogen deficiency is the leaf color change, which is pale green. Yellowing begins at the ribs and extending to the periphery leaves.
Too much nitrogen extends the period of plant vegetation, make the leaves are well developed and dark green.
The main sources of nitrogen available to plants is primarily inorganic and combinations, as nitrates and ammonia.
Iron must be present in the soil in a form assimilable otherwise occurs deficiency manifested by green-sickness. Iron deficiency is associated with a yellowing of leaves.
Sulfur is present in the soil as organic and mineral.
Organic sulfur is the most important reserves of ground mineralization and progress to a more or less quickly depending on the activity of microorganisms.
Phosphorus is found in soil as organic and inorganic compounds. Soil organic phosphorus comes from the decomposition of organic residues from crop residues or organic fertilizers.
It is found in soil. Magnesium absorption by plants is conditioned by three main factors: the amount of land accessible, magnesium interactions with other elements and requirements of the plant. Insufficient magnesium produces necrosis of leaves. Magnesium accumulate in seeds, formed with phosphoric acid, fitina.