Agricultural and nutritional aspects of lupines
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Agricultural and nutritional aspects of lupines proceedings of the First International Lupine Workshop, Lima-Cuzco, Peru, 12-21, April 1980 by International Lupine Workshop (1st 1980 Lima, Peru and Cuzco, Peru)

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Published by German Agency for Technical Cooperation (GTZ) in Eschborn, Federal Republic of Germany .
Written in English


  • Lupines -- Congresses.,
  • Lupines as food -- Congresses.,
  • Lupines as feed -- Congresses.,
  • Lupines -- Composition -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Statement[edited by] R. Gross and E.S. Bunting.
SeriesGTZ-publications ;, 125, Schriftenreihe der Deutschen Gesellschaft für Technische Zusammenarbeit ;, 125.
ContributionsGross, R., Bunting, E. S.
LC ClassificationsSB177.L85 I58 1980
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 878 p. :
Number of Pages878
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2789273M
ISBN 103880851344
LC Control Number83216565

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This book gives an authoritative account of the history, distribution and taxonomy of Lupinus species and the current knowledge of all aspects of their agronomy and impact on agriculture, including. Gardner, D.R. and Panter, K.E. Comparison of Blood Plasma Alkaloid Levels in Cattle, Sheep, and Goats Fed Lupinus caudatus. J. Nat. Toxins 2(1) Gardner, D.R. and Panter, K.E. Ammodendrine and Related Piperidine Alkaloid Levels in the Blood Plasma of Cattle, Sheep and Goats Fed Lupinus formosus. J. Nat. Toxins 3(2): Gardner, D.R. and Panter, K.E. Ch. 32 Anagyrine. ‘Agricultural and nutritional aspects of lupines. Proceedings of the 1st International Lupin Workshop’. (Ed. R Gross, ES Bunting) pp. 1– (GTZ: Eschborn, Germany) Brillouet JM, Riochet D () Cell wall polysaccharides and lignin in cotyledons and hulls of seeds from various lupin (Lupinus Cited by: Part of the Current Plant Science and Biotechnology in Agriculture book series (PSBA, volume 34) Lupinus mutabilis, in its Andean highland centre of origin, has been an important source of protein for human nutrition for more than years. Today its cultivation in that region is restricted to small, farmers’ fields, mostly for their own by: 8.

Lupine Publishers is a premier, multidisciplinary, open access, scientific Publisher with Peer reviewed journals that objects to publish original work of importance across a variety of disciplines, including: Sciences, Technology, and Medicine. Lupine publishers aim to get spotted as a best open access publisher and quality publisher.   Understanding the nutritional chemistry of lupin (Lupinus spp.) seed to improve livestock production efficiency - Volume 12 Issue 2 - Robert J. van Barneveld () Chemical, nutritional and physiological aspects of dry bean carbohydrates: a review. Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, Vol. 85, Issue. 8, p. Cited by: Lupinus luteus (yellow) Soyabean Faba beans Winter Spring Peas Nutritional composition of Lupin species and how these compare to other grain legumes. It aims to provide direct links to the most current information available on all aspects of research, agronomy and end uses of Lupins. Whether you are a farmer, an exporter, an overseas customer, a researcher, a food manufacturer, a student, or simply an interested observer of WA agriculture, you will find information relevant to your needs.

Lupinus, commonly known as lupin or lupine, is a genus of flowering plants in the legume family genus includes over species, with centers of diversity in North and South America. Smaller centers occur in North Africa and the Mediterranean. They are widely cultivated, both as a food source and as ornamental plants, although in New Zealand's South Island, introduced lupins are Family: Fabaceae. The development of new food crops from Lupinus, Vicia and Lathyrus species is used to illustrate the problems associated with heat-stable low molecular weight ANFs. The relative merits of the various strategies for the elimination of ANFs are discussed in relation to the feasibility of making the elimination and to the ecological function of by:   Characterization in Lupinus albus and Lupinus mutabilis populations types. Pp. in Advances in Lupin Research (J.M. Martins and da Costa, eds.). Proceedings of the 7th International Lupin Conference, Evora, Portugal. ISA Press, Lisbon. Norris, D. O. Pea mosaic on Lupinus varius L. and other species in Western Australia. Austr. Lupines need neutral to slightly acidic soil, although they can grow in very acidic soil conditions. Lupines do not need rich loam, but it is important to grow the plants in very well-draining soil to avoid root rot. Sandy soil conditions and poor rocky soil promote the growth of the lupine’s deep taproot. The tall Russell lupine hybrids may.