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Wheat: Export Sales and Export Master
Late Corn Planting, | Grain Crops
This article will review some tips and rules of thumb for cooling and storing grain through the winter. A good rule of thumb is to cool grain any time the average air temperature is around 20 degrees F cooler than the grain temperature. Repeat this cooling cycle until the grain temperature is degrees F for winter storage. This storage temperature minimizes insect activity and mold growth in the stored grain. Cooling grain below 30 degrees F has little added benefit and can cause ice to form in the grain. Air humidity makes little difference when cooling grain. When cooling, the cooling front moves through the bin in a wave, so the grain temperature where the air exits will stay fairly steady until the cooling front gets there.
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Tag Archives: backyards grain crop
Timing the harvest is one of the most crucial aspects of growing any crop—and grains such as wheat and rice are no exception. A poorly-timed harvest, on the other hand, can result in a loss of quality or even spoilage that results in product waste and lost revenue. But, how can you be sure that your grain is at its ideal moisture content for harvesting? You can do so by using a grain moisture meter to test the moisture content of your grain crops.
This is because, unlike the other macro- and micronutrients, N availability is largely driven by microbial activity in the soil and therefore can change rapidly depending on the weather, soil type, moisture, temperature, etc. Soil microorganisms break down organic materials, such as manure, organic matter, and crop residue, and release plant useable forms of N into the soil. Just like livestock, soil microbes are limited by resources such as air, water, and food and are sensitive to fluctuations in temperature. Therefore, crop N needs can be estimated by yield but cannot accurately account for what will actually be made available to the crop.