Research@Lincoln is an open access institutional repository collecting the research produced by Lincoln University staff and students. You may also be interested in Lincoln University Living Heritage.
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Effect of changes of diet upon digestion in the rumen of the sheep : Thesis submitted for M. Agr. Sc. [Master of Agricultural Science] and Honours, University of New Zealand (Canterbury Agricultural College, University of New Zealand, 1947)The alimentary canal of the ruminant is specialised in ways which serve to digest the plant materials on which these herbivores live. The most remarkable development is the rumen and reticulum, a divertculum of the stomach, ...
Lime investigations on four Canterbury soil types : The correlation of laboratory determined lime requirements with field responses and the relation of differential reactions obtained to the buffer capacity of the soils as expressed by their organic and inorganic colloidal content : Thesis presented for M. Agr. Sc. [Master of Agricultural Science] and Honours (Canterbury Agricultural College, University of New Zealand, 1939)It is the aim of this investigation to determine the lime requirement of samples from four Canterbury soil types, using the method mentioned above as modified by G. Mitchell (and to correlate the results obtained, with ...
Ecological stability: A dissertation submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the Diploma of Natural Resources at Lincoln College, University of Canterbury (Lincoln College, University of Canterbury, 1983)Human life on earth is dependent upon the functioning of ecosystems. However man's impacts upon ecosystems are often disturbing and degradative. Planned impacts today can be so large that a 'trial and error' approach to ...
A critical study of the wool survey technique and its use in flock improvement : Thesis for M. Agr. Sc. [Master of Agricultural Science] and Honours, University of New Zealand [Lincoln College] (Canterbury Agricultural College, University of New Zealand, 1948)The present thesis briefly describes survey technique, and certain data which bear on the soundness of the method of approach have been analysed. The results of wool survey work on a number of Canterbury farms covering ...