Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A salt of humic acid.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A salt of humic acid.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. A salt of humic acid.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. material that is high in humic acids

Etymologies

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Examples

  • Similarly in the ´13C record, humate-induced changes in colour and growth rate correspond to changes in vegetation cover and temperature that indicate, in general, that drier periods were cooler, whereas wetter times were warmer Holmgren et al., 1999.

    The MWP and LIA in Kenya and South Africa « Climate Audit

  • Music:Global Underground - Global Underground 013 - Sasha - Ibiza (Disc 1) - Feel High (humate mix)

    Happy Birthday Kitty-chan

  • Polygonum Persicaria in solutions of humate of potash, and placed beside the glass containing the plant, another perfectly similar, and containing only the solution of humate of potash.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • There is also a remarkably large quantity of oxide of iron, which, when acted on by the humic acid, is well known to be highly prejudicial to vegetation, and that this took place was shown by the fact that the drains, a couple of months after being laid, were almost stopped up by humate of iron.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • These experiments may be explained, either on the supposition of the presence of humate of lime, or by supposing that the carbonate of lime first decomposed the salts of ammonia, and that the liberated alkali combined with the organic matter.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • The solution, which contained in every 100 grains, 0·148 grains of solid matter, consisting of humate of potash, etc. was found to become gradually paler, and at the end of a month, during which time the plants had increased by 6-1/2 inches, the quantity of solid matter in 100 grains had diminished to

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • In this case pure ammonia was used, but Way's experiments having shown that this alkali is not absorbed from its salts by organic matters, I expressed the opinion that humate of lime (which certainly exists in most soils) ought on chemical grounds to decompose the salts of ammonia and cause the retention of their base.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • These facts are certainly not incompatible with the presence of a true chemical compound, for the humate of ammonia is not absolutely insoluble, and many cases occur of actions taking place in the presence of water, which are entirely reversed when that fluid is removed; and it is quite possible that when humate of ammonia is dried in contact with carbonate of lime, it may be decomposed, and carbonate of ammonia escape.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • But by far the best substance, when it can be obtained, is dry peat, which not only absorbs the fluid, but fixes the ammonia, by converting it more or less completely into humate.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

  • Persicaria to grow in solutions of humate of potash, and found a very trifling diminution in the quantity of humic acid present; but the value of his experiments is invalidated by his having omitted to ascertain whether the diminution of humic acid which he observed was really due to absorption by the plant.

    Elements of Agricultural Chemistry

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