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Pesquisa Agropecuária Tropical

versão impressa ISSN 1517-6398versão On-line ISSN 1983-4063

Pesqui. Agropecu. Trop. vol.49  Goiânia  2019  Epub 26-Set-2019

https://doi.org/10.1590/1983-40632019v4955629 

Research Article

Bone meal as a source of phosphorus for forage sugarcane1

Farinha de ossos como fonte de fósforo para a cultura da cana-de-açúcar forrageira

Wesley Mendes da Silva2 
http://orcid.org/0000-0001-9573-918X

Marco Antonio Camillo de Carvalho2 
http://orcid.org/0000-0003-4966-1013

Oscar Mitsuo Yamashita2 
http://orcid.org/0000-0001-6715-626X

Tauan Rimoldi Tavanti3 
http://orcid.org/0000-0001-6915-1702

Renan Francisco Rimoldi Tavanti3 
http://orcid.org/0000-0002-4496-9660

2Universidade do Estado de Mato Grosso, Departamento de Agronomia, Alta Floresta, MT, Brasil.

3Universidade Estadual Paulista “Júlio de Mesquita Filho”, Faculdade de Engenharia, Ilha Solteira, SP, Brasil.


ABSTRACT

Phosphate fertilizers of organic origin may represent a viable alternative for the replacement of mineral fertilizers in the nutrition of crops such as forage sugarcane. This study aimed to investigate the effects of phosphate fertilization with bone meal and single superphosphate on the concentration of phosphorus (P) in the plant tissue, total soluble solids and yield aspects of forage sugarcane. A complete randomized block design was used, in a 2 × 5 factorial scheme, with four replicates. The treatments consisted of combining two phosphorus sources (single superphosphate and bone meal) and five P2O5 doses (0 kg ha-1, 50 kg ha-1, 100 kg ha-1, 150 kg ha-1 and 200 kg ha-1). Sugarcane plants fertilized with the addition of bone meal showed an increase in height and number of nodes (13 % and 15 %, respectively), when compared to the mineral fertilization with single superphosphate. The sugarcane attributes, in response to the P2O5 doses, were described by quadratic functions. The dose of 95.80 kg ha-1 of P2O5 in the bone meal led to the highest concentration of P in the plant tissue (3.60 g kg-1). The comparison between the sources of P at the doses of 100 kg ha-1 and 150 kg ha-1 of P2O5 showed that the total soluble solids content was 8.62 % and 13.84 % higher, respectively, in plants fertilized with bone meal.

KEYWORDS: Saccharum officinarum; organic fertilizer; phosphate; mineral plant nutrition

RESUMO

Adubos fosfatados de origem orgânica podem apresentar-se como alternativas viáveis para a substituição de adubos minerais na nutrição de culturas como a cana-de-açúcar forrageira. Objetivou-se investigar os efeitos da adubação fosfatada com farinha de ossos e superfosfato simples sobre a concentração de fósforo (P) no tecido vegetal, sólidos solúveis totais e aspectos produtivos da cana-de-açúcar forrageira. Utilizou-se o delineamento experimental de blocos casualizados, em esquema fatorial 2 × 5, com quatro repetições, sendo os tratamentos compostos pela combinação de duas fontes de fósforo (superfosfato simples e farinha de ossos) e cinco doses de P2O5 (0 kg ha-1, 50 kg ha-1, 100 kg ha-1, 150 kg ha-1 e 200 kg ha-1). A adubação com farinha de ossos incrementou a altura e o número de nós da cana-de-açúcar em 13 % e 15 %, respectivamente, quando comparada à adubação mineral com superfosfato simples. Os atributos da cana-de-açúcar, em resposta às doses de P2O5, foram descritos por funções quadráticas. A dose de 95,80 kg ha-1 de P2O5 na fonte farinha de ossos proporcionou a maior concentração de P no tecido vegetal (3,60 g kg-1). Comparando-se as fontes de P propostas nas doses de 100 kg ha-1 e 150 kg ha-1 de P2O5, observou-se que o teor de sólidos solúveis totais foi 8,62 % e 13,84 % maior, respectivamente, em plantas adubadas com farinha de osso.

PALAVRAS-CHAVE: Saccharum officinarum; adubo orgânico; fosfato; nutrição mineral de plantas

INTRODUCTION

Phosphorus (P) is considered a “key nutrient” in the achievement of high yields in sugarcane crops (Sundara et al. 2002). It has a direct influence on the quality of the produced sugar and alcohol because it participates in metabolic reactions of storage and energy supply via molecules of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) (Blackburn 1984, Locher 2016). Phosphorus also plays an important role in the cell structure, being a component of phospholipid membranes and RNA and DNA nucleotide ribbons (Yeagle 2016). An adequate supply of P is, therefore, crucial from initial stages of plant growth. Limitations on the availability of P at the start of the vegetative cycle may result in developmental constraints, from which the plant will not recover later, even after increased supplies of P at appropriate levels (Grant et al. 2001).

The vast majority of tropical soils naturally has concentrations of P available below that required for most crops (Withers et al. 2018). This is mainly due to the presence of iron and aluminum oxides in the mineral fraction, which are mainly responsible for the retention of phosphate ions (Casagrande et al. 2003). In addition, the pH variation of these soils may directly influence the proportion of H2PO4- and HPO42- anions in the solution, balance of negative and positive electric charges and formation of amorphous aluminum polymers, such as Al(OH)3, which increase the retention capacity of phosphate ions (Haynes 1982).

High solubility mineral fertilizers [e.g.: single superphosphate, triple superphosphate, monoammonium phosphate (MAP) and diammonium phosphate (DAP)] are the main soluble sources of P for crops, corresponding to more than 90 % of the P2O5 equivalent used in the Brazilian agriculture, and show a high agronomic efficiency, in terms of solubility, in a short period of time (Caione et al. 2011). On the other hand, their cost is high, in comparison to other phosphatic fertilizers, representing a considerable share in the production cost of crops.

In this sense, alternative sources of P, such as organic or organomineral fertilizers, have drawn the attention of farmers and researchers, basically due to the low cost and slow-release/mineralization of P fertilizers (Boen & Haraldsen 2013). Bone meal, for example, is a by-product from animal slaughtering in slaughterhouses (Cavallaro Júnior 2006), being a residue that is difficult to dispose of. It is considered a first order fertilizer, presenting a reaction in the soil in a few days after its application (Caione et al. 2011). This behavior of slow mineralization of P may be used as a strategy to increase the agronomic efficiency of phosphate fertilization in soils of high degree of weathering, such as the soils in the northern regions of the Mato Grosso state, Brazil.

Studies have reported that the period of greatest demand for P in crops such as sunflower (Zobiole et al. 2010), corn (Von Pinho et al. 2010) and soybean (Oliveira Júnior et al. 2014) is between 70 and 100 days after sowing. For sugarcane, there is currently no information on the period of greatest demand or absorption of P. However, it is known that it must be applied at the time of planting, and this ensures, in most cases, the supply for the first regrowth (Oliveira et al. 2007). It is also recommended to use P in the fertilization of later shoots, in order to guarantee the highest possible yield. Based on this information, it is assumed that the supply of P, using organic or organomineral fertilizers, can occur more consistently with the crop cycle, and it is the most plausible option with its respective P uptake.

This study examines the hypothesis that phosphate fertilizers with bone meal and simple superphosphate as sources should present different responses in the development of forage sugarcane in the northern region of the Mato Grosso state. Thus, it aimed to investigate the effects of phosphate fertilization in furrows with bone meal and simple superphosphate on the P concentration in the tissue, total soluble solids and yield aspects of the plant.

MATERIAL AND METHODS

The study was carried out in a rural property located in Alta Floresta, Mato Grosso state, Brazil (54º57’50.9”S, 9º47’5.1”W and approximately 270 m of altitude). The predominant climate in the region, under the Köppen classification, is Am, tropical, with two well-defined seasons: dry in the winter and rainy in the summer. The annual temperature and precipitation are, on average, 26 ºC and 2,400 mm, respectively.

The soil of the experimental site was classified as a Dystrophic Red-Yellow Latosol (Embrapa 2018), with a clayey-sandy loam texture and 332 g kg-1 of clay, 122 g kg-1 of silt and 546 g kg-1 of sand, showing the following chemical characteristics in the 0.00-0.20 m layer: organic matter: 87 g kg-1; pH in CaCl2: 4.3; P (resin): 3.5 mg dm-3; potassium: 0.05 cmolc dm-3; calcium: 0.30 cmolc dm-3; magnesium: 0.08 cmolc dm-3; aluminum: 0.95 cmolc dm-3; potential acidity (H + Al): 4.4 cmolc dm-3; cation exchange capacity: 4.83 cmolc dm-3; base saturation: 8.9 %.

The preparation of the area began at 60 days before the start of the experiment (August 2014), with the application of dolomitic limestone (PRNT = 85 %) at a dose of 2.33 Mg ha-1 for soil acidity correction (Ribeiro et al. 1999), with the method of increasing the soil base saturation to 60 %. Subsequently, limestone was added using a heavy harrow, and the terrain was leveled using a lightweight harrow.

After 60 days (October 2014), furrows of 0.20 m in depth were opened at 1.20 m inter row spacing and fertilized with KCl at a dose of 200 kg ha-1. Afterwards, forage sugarcane stalk pieces (IAC 86-2480) were planted and positioned side by side in an in-line system, at 0.10 m inter row spacing, containing three to four buds per stalk, and then covered with soil. IAC 86-2480 was chosen because it has the following plant breeding characteristics: high sugar content (15-20 Mg ha-1 of total digestible nutrients); low neutral detergent fiber content; good feed conversion ratio; good agricultural productivity (80-120 Mg ha-1 of fresh mass); stalk longevity; stalk erectness; spontaneous defoliation; uniformity of height and stem diameter; and higher cutting yield (Landell et al. 2002).

A randomized complete block design was used in a 2 × 5 factorial scheme, with four replicates. The treatments consisted of two phosphorus sources [simple superphosphate (18 % of P2O5) and bone meal (33 % of P2O5, 23 % of P2O5 soluble in citric acid at 2 %)] and five doses of P2O5 (0 kg ha-1, 50 kg ha-1, 100 kg ha-1, 150 kg ha-1 and 200 kg ha-1) applied at the time of planting together with KCl (160 kg ha-1 of K2O). The chemical characteristics of the bone meal used in the study were: 14.4 % of P; 36.7 % of Ca; 9.92 % of SiO2; 0.30 % of S; 8,650 mg kg-1 of Na; 239 mg kg-1 of Zn; 12,450 mg kg-1 of Fe; and 0.7 mg kg-1 of Co.

Each experimental plot had 6 rows of 6 m in length, at 1 m inter row spacing, thus having a dimension of 36 m2. A useful area was established, comprising the three central rows of the plot, so one meter of border from both ends was not considered.

The weed control was performed by manual plucking at 40 and 90 days after planting the stalk pieces. There was no need for the application of pesticides aimed at the control of insect pests or diseases, as low incidence thereof was observed.

For the monitoring of climatic conditions, the study used data obtained from the weather station of Alta Floresta (Figure 1).

Figure 1 Monthly precipitation and maximum, minimum and mean temperature during the sugarcane cycle, in a Dystrophic Red-Yellow Latosol. Data from the INPE weather station in Alta Floresta, Mato Grosso state, Brazil. 

At 360 days after planting, the tillers from the plants in the useful area of the experimental plots were counted. After counting, the tillers were cut in a way to form bundles corresponding to each plot (Caione et al. 2013).

With the aid of a caliper, the stem diameters of ten tillers per plot were measured at the base, middle and apex, thus obtaining the mean diameter. In addition, the tillers were measured for average height according to the distance between the stem base and the visible auricular region (collar) on the leaf. The number of internodes was determined by the average internode count in the ten tillers.

The fresh mass yield was determined by weighing the bundles, expressed in kg ha-1. To determine the dry mass and plant mass, the material was ground in a hammer mill and samples of 500 g were removed and oven-dried at 65 ºC to constant weight, expressed in kg ha-1 and kg plant-1.

Samples of the dried material were withdrawn and crushed again in a Wiley-type mill until passing through 1 mm or 20 mesh sieves. With this, 0.25 g were weighed for determining the concentration of P in the plant tissue (stem + leaves), following the vanadomolybdic phosphoric acid method (Malavolta et al. 1997).

A portable refractometer, model RT-280, was used to determine the soluble solids content (ºBrix), which directly provides the percentage of soluble solids in the sugarcane juice. The stems of the middle part of the plant were evaluated by taking a juice sample from each plant, at a number of ten, for each bundle.

Using the R software (R Development Core Team 2015), the data were submitted to the Shapiro & Wilk’s normality test at a 0.05 significance level (p ≥ 0.05) and, in the case of outliers, data with values 2.5 times greater than the interquartile range were removed, respecting the limit of 10 % of the total observations for each treatment. Subsequently, the normal data were submitted to analysis of variance by the F test (p ≤ 0.05) and, when significant, a polynomial regression analysis was performed for P2O5 doses, adopting as selection criteria the models with the highest coefficient (R2), the smallest residual sum of squares and the significance of the parameters of the equation (p ≤ 0.05). The means of the variables related to the factor sources of P were analyzed by the Tukey test at a 0.05 significance level (p ≤ 0.05).

RESULTS AND DISCUSSION

The proposed sources and doses of P influenced the biometric and yield attributes of sugarcane; however, there were no significant interactions between doses and sources. Higher yields were observed for height, fresh mass, dry mass, plant mass and number of internodes of plants that were fertilized with bone meal (Figure 2). This increase was 13 % for height, 18.4 % for dry mass, 17 % for fresh mass, 16.6 % for plant mass and 15 % for nodes, when compared to plants fertilized with single superphosphate. As described by Jeng et al. (2007) and Warren et al. (2009), bone meal is a source that is rich in P, as much as phosphates of mineral origin are, and it has a high concentration of Ca (83.7-111.0 g kg-1), an interesting alternative for nutritional supplementation of plants such as sugarcane in soils with first-year crops. A study by Caione et al. (2011) demonstrated the efficiency of phosphate fertilizers with bone meal in sugarcane crops, which showed a response similar to that of triple superphosphate fertilization in attributes such as plant height, number of tillers, fresh mass and dry mass. The authors reported that this effect possibly occurred due to some factors such as the climatic condition of the region, planned soil fertility and crop management practices (minimum planting and proximity between rows), whose main objective is to control undesirable plants and incorporate nutrients via topdressing fertilization, thereby improving the effect of phosphates.

Figure 2 Mean values of biometric and yield attributes of sugarcane fertilized with sources of P. Means classified by the Tukey test at 0.05 of significance. 

The sugarcane attributes in response to P2O5 doses were described by quadratic functions (Figure 3). Thus, it was possible to calculate the P2O5 dose that provided the highest yield in the evaluated attributes. The dose of 150.40 kg ha-1 of P2O5 provided the highest number of tillers (10.24 n plant-1); 154.09 kg ha-1 the highest plant mass (1.19 kg plant-1); 154.24 kg ha-1 the highest number of internodes (19 n plant-1); 141.82 kg ha-1 the highest plant height (2.00 m); 163.24 kg ha-1 the highest fresh mass (100.47 Mg ha-1); and 186.06 kg ha-1 the highest dry mass (32.84 Mg ha-1). The doses had no influence on the diameter of sugarcane stalks.

Figure 3 Sugarcane attributes: A) average plant height; B) tillers count; C) fresh mass yield; D) plant mass; E) dry mass yield; and F) number of internodes, according to the P2O5 doses applied in the furrows. 

Based on the initial chemical characteristics of the soil under study, the available P content was classified as very low (≤ 10 mg dm-3), to which the fertilization with 150 kg ha-1 of P2O5 is indicated for sugarcane crops, with an average expected yield above 120 Mg ha-1 of fresh mass (Ribeiro et al. 1999). The results confirm the accuracy of this recommendation, given that the doses that provided a maximum expression of the evaluated attributes were between 141.82 kg ha-1 and 186.06 kg ha-1 (Figure 3).

Based on the obtained results, it was clear that the initial condition of soil fertility exerts a direct influence on the efficiency of organic and mineral phosphate fertilization. In a planned fertility profile with pH, base saturation and available P levels within the appropriate ranges, growers may have a lower fertilizer expenditure and greater responses of the sugarcane crop, expressing its maximum yield potential. Malavolta et al. (1955) reported that the organic phosphorus present in bone meal shows a faster release, when compared to natural phosphate fertilizers, providing sufficient amounts of the nutrient to meet the demands of corn and rice during their respective cycles. According to Malavolta et al. (2002), for the sweet potato crop, results of bone meal action were observed in the first 15 days after the application. Garcia et al. (2018) reported that the use of organic or organomineral sources protects P from being absorbed by the soil and, in addition, it may contribute to a decrease in production costs and also to a sustainable agriculture, with a more efficient use of fertilizers.

The efficiency of phosphate fertilization with bone meal was more evident with the responses of variables inherent to the nutritional status and quality of sugarcane, i.e., the concentration of P in the plant tissue and the amount of total soluble solids (ºBrix). The ºBrix was negatively influenced by increasing P2O5 doses in both the P sources tested (Figure 4A). Such behavior was described by linear functions using bone meal as a source of P, and quadratic functions using single superphosphate. These results are clearly justified by the effect of soluble sugars dilution in tissues of the plant. In addition to increasing the fresh mass, the other variables (number of tillers and plant height) were positively influenced by the P2O5 doses, what supports the results obtained for the soluble solids content (ºBrix) (Figures 3 and 4C). The higher plant development observed with the increase of the P doses up to the maximum response is due to the synergy existing with nitrogen ions, promoting its absorption by plants (Mahadevaiah et al. 2007).

Figure 4 Progress of the interaction between sources of P and doses of P2O5 for soluble solids content (ºBrix) (A) and concentration of P in the plant tissue (B). 

As can be seen by comparing the proposed sources of P at doses of 100 kg ha-1 and 150 kg ha-1 of P2O5, the ºBrix was higher in 8.62 % and 13.84 %, respectively, in plants fertilized with bone meal (Figure 4A). For the concentration of P in the plant tissues, the doses of 50 kg ha-1 and 100 kg ha-1 indicated that the fertilization with bone meal was 54.44 % and 37.04 %, respectively, being more efficient for the mineral nutrition of sugarcane than that with single superphosphate (Figure 4B).

No significant difference was observed for the concentration of P in sugarcane tissues, in line with the P2O5 doses using the single superphosphate source (Figure 4B). On the other hand, a quadratic behavior was observed for that same variable using bone meal. The dose of 95.80 kg ha-1 of P2O5 provided the highest concentration of P in the plant tissue (3.60 g kg-1).

The results obtained in the present study confirm the observations by Withers et al. (2018) on the dynamics of using P in Brazilian soils. These authors reported a prospect of shortage of phosphate fertilizers of mineral origin and the need to think of production systems that rationalize the use of P. An alternative approach is the use of “secondary phosphorus”, found in animal production waste or in sugarcane processing residues, for example, which is already used in Australia. Estimates indicate that secondary phosphorus shall supply up to 20 % of the Brazilian grain demand by 2050, with investment in nutrient recovery technologies.

In this regard, more studies using alternative sources of P, which fall under the so-called secondary phosphorus, should be carried out, mainly in large crops such as soybean, corn and bean, in order to verify the efficiency of the use of P in crops and their dynamics in the agricultural system in different soil types and climatic regions.

CONCLUSIONS

  1. The dose of 95.80 kg ha-1 of P2O5 added to the source of bone meal provided the highest concentration of phosphorus in the sugarcane tissue (3.60 g kg-1);

  2. The total soluble solids content of sugarcane was negatively influenced by the increase of the P2O5 doses in both the sources of P tested. However, with bone meal, the total soluble solids content was higher, when compared to that of plants fertilized with single superphosphate, at doses of 100 kg ha-1 and 150 kg ha-1 of P2O5;

  3. Bone meal proved to be superior to single superphosphate, in terms of plant breeding attributes such as plant height, number of nodes, fresh mass, dry mass and plant mass.

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Received: October 30, 2018; Accepted: May 21, 2019; Published: July 18, 2019

E-mail/ORCID: wesleymesi@outlook.com/0000-0001-9573-918X, marcocarvalho@unemat.br/0000-0003-4966-1013, yama@unemat.br/0000-0001-6715-626X.

E-mail/ORCID: tauanrt@outlook.com/0000-0001-6915-1702, renan.tavanti@hotmail.com/0000-0002-4496-9660.

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