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Metabolizable energy value of conjugated linoleic acid for broiler chicks and laying hens.
TLDR
Results of this research show that CLA sources can contribute substantial energy to diets, but the MEn value of CLA sources for young chicks varies with fatty acid composition and dietary concentration. Expand
Early postmolt performance of laying hens fed a low-protein corn molt diet supplemented with spent hen meal.
TLDR
Feeding the low-protein corn molt diet supplemented with 5 to 10% SHM improved early postmolt egg production performance and body weight gain compared with hens fed the corn basal diet alone. Expand
Dietary vitamin K1 requirement and comparison of biopotency of different vitamin K sources for young turkeys.
TLDR
Results of this research show that the dietary K1 requirement of young turkeys is in the range of 0.079 to 0.13 mg/kg, and ingestion of neomycin did not affect estimates of the requirement. Expand
Effect of dietary vitamin K1 on selected plasma characteristics and bone ash in young turkeys fed diets adequate or deficient in vitamin D3.
TLDR
The results of this research show that dietary K1 concentration had little, if any, effect on bone development in 1- to 14-d-old turkeys. Expand
Effects of dietary fiber on growth performance, slaughter performance, serum biochemical parameters, and nutrient utilization in geese
TLDR
The results suggest that the low‐fiber diet had negative effects on growth performance, slaughter performance, serum biochemical parameters, and nutrient utilization in geese. Expand
Early postmolt performance of laying hens fed a low-protein corn molt diet supplemented with corn gluten meal, feather meal, methionine, and lysine.
TLDR
It is indicated that improved early postmolt performance may be achieved by supplementation of a low-protein corn molt diet with various combinations of CGM, FM, Met, and Lys. Expand
Dietary Vitamin K 1 Requirement and Comparison of Biopotency of Different Vitamin K Sources for Young Turkeys 1
In a preliminary experiment, the inclusion of vitamin K1 (K1) at a dietary level of 0.1 mg/kg was as effective as 1 or 2 mg/kg in reducing plasma prothrombin time (PT). To obtain an estimate of theExpand