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“…In this study, composts produced by olive pomace (CO) and vegetal residues (CV) that were extensively characterized in previous works [11,12] have been used. CO was rich in total organic carbon (49%), with a cation exchange capacity of 23.80 (cmol (+) Kg −1 ) and a total nitrogen content of 1.89%, organic nitrogen/total nitrogen of 91.00% and water-soluble phenols of 2.31, mg tannic acid equivalent (TAE g L −1 ) d.w. CV was rich in macronutrients, with 24% of total organic carbon and a cation exchange capacity of 33.00 (cmol (+) Kg −1 ), 2.03% of total nitrogen, organic nitrogen/total nitrogen ratio of 64%, and water soluble phenols of 7.03, mg TAE g L −1 d.w., [11].…”
Section: Organic Fertilizersmentioning
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“…In this study, composts produced by olive pomace (CO) and vegetal residues (CV) that were extensively characterized in previous works [11,12] have been used. CO was rich in total organic carbon (49%), with a cation exchange capacity of 23.80 (cmol (+) Kg −1 ) and a total nitrogen content of 1.89%, organic nitrogen/total nitrogen of 91.00% and water-soluble phenols of 2.31, mg tannic acid equivalent (TAE g L −1 ) d.w. CV was rich in macronutrients, with 24% of total organic carbon and a cation exchange capacity of 33.00 (cmol (+) Kg −1 ), 2.03% of total nitrogen, organic nitrogen/total nitrogen ratio of 64%, and water soluble phenols of 7.03, mg TAE g L −1 d.w., [11].…”
Section: Organic Fertilizersmentioning
“…A total of 81 flavor related compounds, with an accurate mass matching above 80%, were identified. Table 4 shows the identified chemical classes: pyrazines (2), alcohols (12), aldehydes (12), esters (9), ketones (2), terpenoids (37) of which (19 sesquiterpens and 17 terpenes), hydrocarbons (7) and other compounds (1).…”
Section: Aroma Profilingmentioning
“…As a result of the olive oil sector activity, one of the most important and problematic biowastes in Mediterranean countries is generated. A huge amount of this is produced yearly during a short period (November-February) (Muscolo et al, 2019), thus causing serious management problems and causing a negative environmental impact, resource depletion and land degradation (Salome et al, 2015).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…Sulfur bentonite granules are able to increase their volume from three‐ to fivefold when in contact with soil moisture, breaking into micron‐size fragments that slowly solubilize, and sulfur is transformed by soil microorganisms into sulfate, the form taken up by plants. Previous works investigated the possibility of using crude orange and olive wastes, produced in great quantities in Mediterranean countries, to make fertilizers. These agricultural wastes, rich in nutrients but poor in sulfur, if used in combination with elemental sulfur, were able to produce fertilizers with a balanced level of nutrients and with organic components useful for maintaining soil biodiversity.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning