Response to vitamin a, vitamin e and selenium of cattle and sheep in Northern California
J. H. Meyer
S. E. Smith
Authors AffiliationsReuben Albaugh is Extension Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Extension Service; J. H. Meyer is Professor and Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of California, Davis Campus; S. E. Smith is Professor, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.
Hilgardia 17(12):4-5. DOI:10.3733/ca.v017n12p4. December 1963.
FOR MORE THAN 30 years, selenium has been known among scientists as a rare and versatile, but also toxic mineral, causing poisoning to livestock in the United States as well as other parts of the world.
Also in this issue:Fallout hazards to man studied through life-span tests with beagles
Barley seed survey shows quality problems
Control of green peach aphid on peppers
Nitrogen fertilization of north coastal grassland—yield, per cent protein, total uptake
Chemical control of brush and trees on foothill range
The branch wilt of Persian walnut trees and its cause