Sorghum movements in the United States
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Sorghum movements in the United States interregional flow patterns and transportation requirements in 1985 by

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Published by Illinois Agricultural Experiment Station, Urbana-Champaign in Urbana-Champaign, Ill .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Sorghum -- Transportation -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • Sorghum -- United States -- Marketing -- Statistics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementLowell D. Hill ... [et al.].
SeriesNorth central regional research bulletin ;, 322, Southern cooperative series ;, bull. 339, University of Illinois bulletin ;, 791, University of Illinois bulletin (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Agricultural Experiment Station) ;, 791.
ContributionsHill, Lowell D., University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsS445 .S67 no. 339
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 38 p. :
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1670242M
LC Control Number91623401
OCLC/WorldCa24272496

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  Includes bibliographical references. Sorghum movements in the United States: interregional flow patterns and transportation requirements in Pages: Get this from a library! Sorghum movements in the United States: interregional flow patterns and transportation requirements in [Mack N Leath; Lowell D Hill; Stephen Fuller]. Grain sorghum acreage expanded in most of the traditional grain sorghum producing counties in Phillips, Lee, Crittenden, Mississippi and St. Francis counties saw their grain sorghum acreage increase between 72 and percent as compared to the season. The mentioned counties are also the largest producing ones, with Phillips rankingFile Size: KB. Sorghum is of a lower feed quality than corn (maize). It is high in carbohydrates, with 10 percent protein and percent fat, and contains calcium and small amounts of iron, vitamin B 1, and niacin. For human consumption, the gluten -free grain is usually ground into a meal that is made into porridge, flatbreads, and cakes. The characteristic.

Commercial sorghum is the cultivation and commercial exploitation of species of grasses within the genus Sorghum (often S. bicolor).These plants are used for grain, fibre and plants are cultivated in warmer climates worldwide. Commercial Sorghum species are native to tropical and subtropical regions of Africa and Asia.. Other names include durra, Egyptian millet, . The sorghum hand book: a treatise on the sorgho and imphee sugar canes, their history, culture and manufacture into syrup and sugar, and value for food and forage. (Cincinnati, O., The Blymyer iron works co., ), by David W. Blymyer (page images at HathiTrust). SORGHUM CULTURE. Sorghum is not native to the Western Hemisphere, but was introduced into the Caribbean area from Africa two or three centuries ago. From the Caribbean, varieties of tropical adaptation reached the United States often as broomcorn, which Benjamin Franklin introduced to the United States in , and more important for Texas, as. Sorghum bicolor, commonly called sorghum (/ ˈ s ɔːr ɡ ə m /) and also known as great millet, durra, jowari / jowar, or milo, is a grass species cultivated for its grain, which is used for food for humans, animal feed, and ethanol m originated in Africa, and is now cultivated widely in tropical and subtropical regions. Sorghum is the world's fifth-most important cereal Family: Poaceae.

  United States of America. Statistics drawn from the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAOSTAT) ranked the USA as the world's leading producer of sorghum, with a production total of million metric tons. As a cereal, sorghum is the 3 rd most produced grain in the country. The country has several regions that yield Author: Chelangat Faith. recorded appearance of sorghum in Europe was in the first century A.D. and it was introduced to the United States in the ’s for syrup production (Winberry, ). It is still one of the most important grain crops grown for human consumption and animal feeding throughout the world. Sorghum grain is gluten free and is a good substitute for. Grain sorghum was grown on 13,, acres in the United States (average for ), mainly in the Central and Southern Plains States. Yields for the two years averaged bushels per acre for a total average production of about million bushels. World-wide, grain sorghum is grown on more than million acres. Sorghum production in the United States The volume of sorghum produced in the United States reached a maximum in the / crop year at .