Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate: Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers

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Standard

Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate : Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers. / Kocatürk-Schumacher, Nazlı Pelin; Zwart, Kor; Bruun, Sander; Jensen, Lars Stoumann; Sørensen, Helle; Brussaard, Lijbert.

I: Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science, 2019, s. 187–195.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Kocatürk-Schumacher, NP, Zwart, K, Bruun, S, Jensen, LS, Sørensen, H & Brussaard, L 2019, 'Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate: Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers', Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science, s. 187–195. https://doi.org/10.1002/jpln.201800271

APA

Kocatürk-Schumacher, N. P., Zwart, K., Bruun, S., Jensen, L. S., Sørensen, H., & Brussaard, L. (2019). Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate: Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers. Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science, 187–195. https://doi.org/10.1002/jpln.201800271

Vancouver

Kocatürk-Schumacher NP, Zwart K, Bruun S, Jensen LS, Sørensen H, Brussaard L. Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate: Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers. Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science. 2019;187–195. https://doi.org/10.1002/jpln.201800271

Author

Kocatürk-Schumacher, Nazlı Pelin ; Zwart, Kor ; Bruun, Sander ; Jensen, Lars Stoumann ; Sørensen, Helle ; Brussaard, Lijbert. / Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate : Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers. I: Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science. 2019 ; s. 187–195.

Bibtex

@article{ff7be6e6c801438594640f43ccfc9ddc,
title = "Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate: Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers",
abstract = "The liquid fraction after liquid/solid separation of biogas digestate has a high potential as a fertilizer due to its high nutrient concentration. However, the direct application of digestate in agricultural fields results in practical problems due to its voluminous nature. One solution to this could be to concentrate nutrients onto sorbents such as biochar or zeolites, which can subsequently be used as a fertilizer. This study investigated the ability of biochar and zeolite ‘clinoptilolite' enriched with digestate nutrients to supply nitrogen (N) when used as a fertilizer. A pot experiment with ryegrass was conducted to test the effect of a nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite by determining plant biomass growth and N uptake. This included untreated biochar and clinoptilolite as controls and two levels of N application (15 and 45 mg N per pot) each at two initial loading ratios (low and high). Nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite increased plant biomass yield (up to 1.02 and 2.39 g per pot) and N uptake (up to 11.23 and 39.94 mg N per pot) compared to the untreated sorbents treatments. Initial loading ratio had a significant effect on plant biomass response and apparent N recovery (ANR) for enriched clinoptilolite, and lower initial loading ratio improved plant growth. In contrast to clinoptilolite, higher initial loading ratio resulted in higher ANR. In conclusion, our results reveal that N released from enriched clinoptilolite and biochar could be taken up by the plants, clinoptilolite performed more effectively than biochar, and initial loading ratio affected the performance of the sorbents when used as a fertilizer.",
keywords = "biogas digestate, clinoptilolite, double-pot technique, enriched sorbent, initial loading, slow release N fertilizer",
author = "Kocat{\"u}rk-Schumacher, {Nazlı Pelin} and Kor Zwart and Sander Bruun and Jensen, {Lars Stoumann} and Helle S{\o}rensen and Lijbert Brussaard",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1002/jpln.201800271",
language = "English",
pages = "187–195",
journal = "Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science",
issn = "1436-8730",
publisher = "Wiley - V C H Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Recovery of nutrients from the liquid fraction of digestate

T2 - Use of enriched zeolite and biochar as nitrogen fertilizers

AU - Kocatürk-Schumacher, Nazlı Pelin

AU - Zwart, Kor

AU - Bruun, Sander

AU - Jensen, Lars Stoumann

AU - Sørensen, Helle

AU - Brussaard, Lijbert

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - The liquid fraction after liquid/solid separation of biogas digestate has a high potential as a fertilizer due to its high nutrient concentration. However, the direct application of digestate in agricultural fields results in practical problems due to its voluminous nature. One solution to this could be to concentrate nutrients onto sorbents such as biochar or zeolites, which can subsequently be used as a fertilizer. This study investigated the ability of biochar and zeolite ‘clinoptilolite' enriched with digestate nutrients to supply nitrogen (N) when used as a fertilizer. A pot experiment with ryegrass was conducted to test the effect of a nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite by determining plant biomass growth and N uptake. This included untreated biochar and clinoptilolite as controls and two levels of N application (15 and 45 mg N per pot) each at two initial loading ratios (low and high). Nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite increased plant biomass yield (up to 1.02 and 2.39 g per pot) and N uptake (up to 11.23 and 39.94 mg N per pot) compared to the untreated sorbents treatments. Initial loading ratio had a significant effect on plant biomass response and apparent N recovery (ANR) for enriched clinoptilolite, and lower initial loading ratio improved plant growth. In contrast to clinoptilolite, higher initial loading ratio resulted in higher ANR. In conclusion, our results reveal that N released from enriched clinoptilolite and biochar could be taken up by the plants, clinoptilolite performed more effectively than biochar, and initial loading ratio affected the performance of the sorbents when used as a fertilizer.

AB - The liquid fraction after liquid/solid separation of biogas digestate has a high potential as a fertilizer due to its high nutrient concentration. However, the direct application of digestate in agricultural fields results in practical problems due to its voluminous nature. One solution to this could be to concentrate nutrients onto sorbents such as biochar or zeolites, which can subsequently be used as a fertilizer. This study investigated the ability of biochar and zeolite ‘clinoptilolite' enriched with digestate nutrients to supply nitrogen (N) when used as a fertilizer. A pot experiment with ryegrass was conducted to test the effect of a nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite by determining plant biomass growth and N uptake. This included untreated biochar and clinoptilolite as controls and two levels of N application (15 and 45 mg N per pot) each at two initial loading ratios (low and high). Nutrient-enriched biochar and clinoptilolite increased plant biomass yield (up to 1.02 and 2.39 g per pot) and N uptake (up to 11.23 and 39.94 mg N per pot) compared to the untreated sorbents treatments. Initial loading ratio had a significant effect on plant biomass response and apparent N recovery (ANR) for enriched clinoptilolite, and lower initial loading ratio improved plant growth. In contrast to clinoptilolite, higher initial loading ratio resulted in higher ANR. In conclusion, our results reveal that N released from enriched clinoptilolite and biochar could be taken up by the plants, clinoptilolite performed more effectively than biochar, and initial loading ratio affected the performance of the sorbents when used as a fertilizer.

KW - biogas digestate

KW - clinoptilolite

KW - double-pot technique

KW - enriched sorbent

KW - initial loading

KW - slow release N fertilizer

U2 - 10.1002/jpln.201800271

DO - 10.1002/jpln.201800271

M3 - Journal article

AN - SCOPUS:85058938818

SP - 187

EP - 195

JO - Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science

JF - Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science

SN - 1436-8730

ER -

ID: 213857730