Nonnutrient Diet Components
In addition to the essential nutrients, feeds may contain organic and inorganic materials that have beneficial, negligible, or deleterious effects on the growth or health of the fish or the sensory quality of the processed fish. These may be naturally occurring, intentionally or unintentionally added, or products produced through chemical change or microbial growth.
KeywordsRainbow Trout Phytic Acid Fish Meal Channel Catfish Cottonseed Meal
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- DUPREE, H. K., and K. E. SNEED. 1966. Response of channel catfish fingerlings to various levels of major nutrients in purified diets. U.S. Bur. Sport Fish. Wildl. Tech. Pap. 9: 1–21.Google Scholar
- GATLIN, D. M. III, and R. P. WILSON. 1984. Zinc supplementation of practical catfish diets. Aquae. 41: 31–36.Google Scholar
- HALVER, J. E., and I. A. MITCHELL. 1967. Trout hepatoma research conference papers. Bur. Sport Fish. and Wildlife Rep. 70. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior.Google Scholar
- ROBINETTE, H. R. 1981. Use of cottonseed meal in catfish feeds. Proc. Catfish Farmers of Amer. Res. Workshop 3: 26.Google Scholar
- TANKSLEY, T. D., JR. 1970. Use of cottonseed meal in swine rations. Feedstuffs 42: 22–23.Google Scholar
- WATTS, A. B. 1970. Use of cottonseed meal in young chick rations. Feedstuffs 42: 23–24.Google Scholar