ORGANIC NUTRI MAX FOR PLANTS
Growing a healthy garden is not so easy,plants need thirteen types of minerals in order to fully develop in this six of them need in large quantities they are nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, magnesium, sulfur and calcium they help plants to create new cells which is organized into plant tissue without these growth of plants and survival will not occur.
Nitrogen helps foil-age to grow strongly by effecting the plant leaf development,Phosphorus is responsible for assisting the growth of flowers and roots ,Potassium helps in early growth and retain water,Magnesium helps in green color of the plant,Sulfur helps in affecting the plant disease and grow and to form seeds,Calcium aids in the growth of cell wall which is very essential for plants.
Plants also need some quantities of of iron, manganese, zinc, copper, boron and molybdenum,All these list are essential because plants cannot grow without these and its not about nutrition is present it should be available to plants and it depends on the soil texture and organic matter and pH.
If the soil is lacking sufficient nitrogen the plant will take that nitrogen and can move into actively growing plant therefore you will notice deficiency on the old leaves first they turn yellow between the veins as the nitrogen wiped out of the cell towards new growth .
Plants find itself in an environment that has low available Calcium, the symptoms will most likely manifest in the newest growth, as the plant is unable to shunt this nutrient easily.
Plants deficient in Calcium will display irregular growth in the newest leaves.
Root growth of plants is controlled genetically, but it is also influenced by environmental factors. Mineral nutrition is an important factor influencing the growth of plant roots, but detailed information on nutritional effects is limited, primarily because roots are half-hidden organs that are very difficult to separate from soil. As a result, it is difficult to measure the effect of biotic and abiotic factors on root growth under field conditions.
Root growth is mainly measured in terms of root density, length, and weight. Root dry weight is often better related to crop yields than is root length or density.
Increasing nutrient supplies in the soil may also decrease root length but increase root weight in a quadratic fashion. Roots with adequate nutrient supplies may also have more root hairs than nutrient-deficient roots. This may result in greater uptake of water and nutrients by roots well supplied with essential plant nutrients, compared with roots grown in nutrient-deficient soils.
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