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rośliki w ziemi ogrodowej

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Jak myślicie mogę podsypać na spód akwarium ziemi ogrodowej, nie zaszkodzi to roślinkom. Jeśli tak to jakie roślinki mogą rosnąć w takiej ziemi, jaki tym ziemi ogrodowej byłby najlepszy, a moze ziemia ogrodowwa sie nie nadaje do akwarium???


Z góry dzięki a odp :!::!::!:

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O podłożu jest w podklejonych linkach, w tym dziale. Wystarczyło się pofatygować i rozejrzeć dobrze ...



http://www.akwarystyka.elblag.pl/index. ... &Itemid=90



Tego tyle na forum było :arrow::google: nadaje się możesz dać z 1 cm. a na to żwir

To jest jakaś opcja na mini akwa... ja u siebie w każdym bądź razie robię podłoże pół na pół ziemi i żwiru i wychodzi od 6-8cm

Oczywiście taka bez nawozów (zwykły torf)

Ziemia ogrodowa a torf to różnica :P
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Polecam ten artykuł: http://home.infinet.net/teban/substrat.htm


Odnośnie gliny:


"Clay - is an extremely fine mixture possibly of several mineral compounds and which has particles smaller than two microns in size. Pure clay contains no organic materials and clay soils often have little organic material. It is typically composed of iron and aluminum silicates and oxides but it can also contain many other mineral substances as well. Some clays or mineral subsoils may be unsuitable for substrates because they may tend to produce unfavorable concentrations of certain minerals. These minerals such as manganese, boron, iron, zinc and copper are needed in low, trace concentrations but can be toxic in greater concentrations. The simple addition of humus, peat or similar organic compost will greatly detoxify these minerals by forming organic complexes. Clay soils rich in iron are typically red in color. If the proportion of iron in the clay is unknown, micronized iron or other fine iron oxide powders may be used to enrich the iron content. Clays have very high CEC.


The exact amount of clay used in a substrate is not critical. It will probably be quite beneficial used 1 part per ten of sand or other material but could also be used in higher ratios. Clay should be used in the bottom layer of the substrate since it can be drawn up by plant roots during transplanting especially if the substrate is fluffy by having peat or vermiculite. A top layer of sand or fine gravel will greatly help reduce problems with turbidity (cloudiness).


Ideally clay should be well mixed with sand so that its fine surface area occupies a larger volume. Wet clay is very difficult to mix but it can be cut into small chunks and soaked in water for several days to form a loose mud which is easier to mix with sand. If dry powdered clay is available this can be mixed dry with sand quite easily. If you only have wet clay which is too thick to mix, cut it into small pieces and press these onto the bottom of the aquarium to form a thin layer on the bottom.


Caution: if handling dry powdered clayuse a mask to avoid inhaling the fine dust as silicates can be harmful to your lungs.


Caution: if used improperly clay can produce extremely cloudy water when you uproot plants. This cloudiness can prevent plants from getting enough light for photosynthesis and if not correctly promptly, the plants may be unable to produce sufficient oxygen to protect their roots in an organic substrate. Cloudiness could kill the plants. Clay turbidity can be cured by a complete water change or by the use of chemicals sold in aquarium stores to fix cloudiness. I have also had good results using an ordinary filter with old, bacteria covered media. If you only use the clay as the bottom layer or for preparing clay fertilizer bals, you should not have problems with cloudiness.


Clay is very useful for preparing fertilizer balls for enriching the substrate after it has been established. Clay balls can be used periodically such as about every six months or so. I take about 10 granules of Osmocote or a similar fertilizer and mix them together into the center of a one half inch ball of clay. These are dried until hard and then inserted about 2 inches under the surface of the substrate about an inch from the stem of a large plant which needs feeding. The clay prevents the nutrients from diffusing out too rapidly into the aquarium water. The fine texture of the clay material also binds the dissolved nutrients from the fertilizer and helps to store it for the plants. These clay fertilizer balls can be used in all types of substrates and will greatly improve the growth of the aquatic plants especially in a gravel only substrate. "

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