soils of Zimbabwe
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soils of Zimbabwe by K. W. Nyamapfene

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Published by Nehanda Publishers in Harare, Zimbabwe .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Zimbabwe

Subjects:

  • Soils -- Zimbabwe -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 96-101) and index.

StatementKingston Nyamapfene.
SeriesEnvironment ;, 1, Environment (Harare, Zimbabwe) ;, 1.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsS599.5.Z55 N95 1991
The Physical Object
Pagination179 p. :
Number of Pages179
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1699538M
LC Control Number91982324

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Soils of Zimbabwe. Harare, Zimbabwe: Nehanda Publishers, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book. All Authors / Contributors: K W Nyamapfene. Find more information about: K . Nyamapfene, K. () Soils of Zimbabwe. Nehanda Publishers, Harare, has been cited by the following article: TITLE: Effect of Tillage Systems and Vine Orientation on Yield of Sweet Potato (Ipomoea batatas L.) AUTHORS: I. Chagonda, R. F. Mapfeka, T. Chitata. Nyamapfene, K. () A geographical overview of the soils of Zimbabwe and their agricultural potential, Geographical Education Magazine (GEM) Vol. 15, no Harare, Mt. Pleasant: GAZ.

Soils and soil erosion Soil erosion involves the detachment of soil particles from larger aggregates (or peds) and the removal of the particles by flowing water and wind. In the climatic conditions which prevail throughout most of Zimbabwe fluvial erosion is dominant, that is the effects of rain splash and run-off, both surface and subsurface. Global phosphorus losses due to soil erosion.. P loss for arable soils, due to erosion by water, globally of approximately kg ha-1 yrA research article published in Nature Communications has published. Data are also available. The recognition of soil as an organismic natural body began with the work of Dokuchaev, and in the study of classification of ' soils the approach must be an holistic one which embraces all factors pertaining to the soil and its environment. Apart from factual data relating to the soil itself, this will inevitably involve some. Such soils are derived from basic igneous intrusions and have excellent cropping potential due to their inherent fertility. The extreme west of the country has large tracts of deep Kalahari sandy soils, which have very low agricultural potential. Water Resources Zimbabwe has .

field of soil science and related agricultural and scientific phases. Among the subjects prescribed, the four-unit course on "Development and Morphology of Soils" includes a study of soil-forming factors and processes of soil genesis. The present monograph is an extension of the first part of the course. The book must be classified as an. whereas about 60% of Zimbabwe’s land surface comprises rocks of this important Era • granitic rocks locally enclosing remnants of volcano-sedimentary piles of Greenstone Belts. • Greenstone belts are renowned for their rich variety of mineral resources • Zimbabwe has many greenstone belts • Most productive in the world at 6kg Au /. Geological Society of Zimbabwe Newsletter October, 5 The results show that the major minerals at Dorowa are feldspars, pyroxenes, apatite, magnetite and calcite. The rocks, sediments and soils around Dorowa contain the metals Cd, Co, Cu, Fe, Mn, Ni, Pb, Sn and Zn. The rocks with the highest metal levels contain magnetite, calcite and apatite.   The light, sandy soils found in most parts of Zimbabwe are residual soils developed largely from the granite parent material. They are highly weathered and leached, even in the areas of lower rainfall, and do not easily retain water because of their coarse texture. Outcrops of basement schists give rise to rich red clays and loams—some of the.