Open Access
Volume 27, 2020
Article Number 46
Number of page(s) 6
Section Agronomy
Published online 16 September 2020

© E. Ropelewska and K.J. Jankowski, Hosted by EDP Sciences, 2020

Licence Creative CommonsThis is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

1 Introduction

Camelina [Camelina sativa (L.) Crantz, Brassicaceae] is a spring annual or winter annual plant, which was grown in south-eastern Europe already in the late Neolithic period (Putnam et al., 1993). Camelina was a popular oilseed crop in the European mainland and Scandinavia in the Iron Age. The species is well adapted to semi-arid climates (Mulligan, 2002). Mostly spring varieties of camelina are cultivated in Europe (Akk and Ilumae, 2005). In comparison with oilseed rape, mustard, flax and sunflower, camelina has higher drought and cold tolerance and it is characterized by lower production costs (fertilizers, pesticides) (Zubr, 1997; Lafferty et al., 2009). Its growing season is short (85–100 days) (Shukla et al., 2002). The oil content of camelina seeds can be equal to 350–450 g kg−1 dm (Zadernowski et al., 1999; Gugel and Falk, 2006; Urbaniak et al., 2008, Jiang et al., 2013; Malhi et al., 2014). Unsaturated fatty acids have a high share (85–90%) of the total fatty acid pool in camelina oil (Zubr, 1997; Goffman et al., 1999; Zadernowski et al., 1999; Abramovic and Abram, 2005). Polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) – linoleic acid and α-linolenic acid account for approximately 50% of total fatty acids, including 38% of C18:3 and 15% of C18:2 (Skjervold, 1993; Zubr, 2003). n-3 PUFAs play a key role in eye and brain development, and in cardiovascular disease prevention (Nettleton, 1991). ALA-rich diets reduce the risk of myocardial infarction, cancer and cardiovascular disease (Zubr, 2003). Due to high contents of omega-3 fatty acids and α-linolenic acid (Ruxton et al., 2007), camelina oil can be used in food production (Pilgeram et al., 2007).

Camelina protein contains essential amino acids such as isoleucine, histidine, leucine, methionine, lysine, phenylalanine, valine and threonine. Camelina oil cake and meal are valuable feedstuffs and a rich source of fat and protein for poultry diets (Zubr, 1997). Dietary supplementation with camelina oil can increase the content of n-3 PUFAs in eggs without the unpleasant flavor typical of flaxseed oil (Rokka et al., 2002). Camelina meal has a high content of energy and protein and can be used as forage for pigs and ruminants (Matthaus and Zubr, 2000). In the vegetative and generative organs are accumulate glucosinolates (GLS) (Verkerk et al., 2009). Lošák et al. (2011) found that soil application of sulfur increased camelina seed yield by around 10%. It should be noted that sulfur applied to soil increases the seed yield of Brassica crops particularly on sulfur-deficient soils (Jankowski et al., 2015). In soils characterized by moderate sulfur concentrations, sulfur fertilization exerts no yield-forming effects in camelina cultivation (Lošák et al., 2011; Solis et al., 2013; Sintim et al., 2015). Mentioned literature data indicate that sulfur fertilization can increase seed yield. However, there is insufficient information on the optimal dose of sulfur fertilization that provides the best physical and chemical properties of seed. Such information may be relevant for the storage and processing of seeds. Therefore, knowledge about the effects of sulfur fertilization on the different physical and chemical characteristics of seeds should be supplemented in order to choose the optimal dose.

The aim of this study was to determine the physical and chemical properties of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization at 0 (control), 15, 30 kg S ha−1 and finding out the optimal dose. The physical (thousand seed weight, densities, porosity, width, length, surface area, object boundary specific perimeter, maximum Martin radius, folding factor, mean thickness factor, compactness, roundness, Blair–Bliss coefficient) and chemical properties (crude fat content, crude protein content) of seeds were determined.

2 Materials and methods

2.1 Field experiment

Spring camelina seeds were produced in 2018, in an experiment conducted in Bałcyny (N = 53°35’46.4”; E = 19°51’19.5”) at the station owned by the University of the Warmia and Mazury in Olsztyn. Before sowing, different rates of sulfur (kg ha−1): 0, 15, 30 were applied by broadcasting as potassium sulfate (samples: control, 15 kg S ha−1, 30 kg S ha−1).

The experiment was carried out in three replications. Plot size of 15 m2 was used. All doses of sulfur fertilizer presented in kg S ha−1 were converted into the dose per m2 and applied for the plot. The preceding crop was spring wheat. The soil was skimmed, winter plowed and mechanical loosened before pre-sowing. The soil characteristics were detailed described by Jankowski et al. (2019). Seeds of spring camelina cv. “Omega” were sown in April. Plot seeder at a density of 450 pure live seeds m−2, to a depth of 1.0–1.5 cm, spacing of 11 cm was used. 80 kg N ha−1 in the form of ammonium nitrate, 45 kg P2O5 ha−1 as enriched superphosphate, and 90 kg ha−1 K2O in the form of potassium sulfate and potash salt were applied immediately before sowing. 40 kg N ha−1 as ammonium nitrate was applied at the beginning of inflorescence emergence of camelina. Butisan 400 SC at 2.0 dm3 ha−1 (800 g ha−1 metazachlor) was applied directly after sowing. Spring camelina was harvested at physiological maturity.

2.2 Physical properties

Thousand seed weight [g] was calculated (ISTA, 2013). Bulk density [g cm−3] was determined using Standard EN ISO 7971-3:2019. True density [g cm−3] was measured using Standard PN-EN 1097-6:2013 and was calculated based on the equation (1): (1) where: ρt– true density; m0 – seed mass in air; m1 – seed mass in liquid; ρc – liquid density at a known temperature.

Porosity [%] was calculated using the equation (2): (2) where: ε is porosity, ρt is true density, ρb is bulk density.

The measurements of each parameter were carried out in five replicates.

2.3 Geometric parameters

The computer image analysis with the use of a flatbed scanner was applied to determine the geometric parameters of camelina seeds. Scaling with a caliper was performed prior to the acquisition of images. Images of seeds from plots without fertilization and with different rates of sulfur fertilizer were acquired at a resolution of 800 dpi. The images were analyzed using MaZda software (Szczypiński et al., 2009). Geometric parameters (linear dimensions and shape factors) were calculated for each seed.

2.4 Chemical properties

Total protein and crude fat of camelina seed were calculated. The properties of seeds were determined using the NIR Systems 6500 monochromator (FOSS NIR Systems Inc., USA) with a reflectance module. About 5 g of seeds were placed into a cup and scanned. The partial least squares (PLS) calibrations was used to predict the results. The reference data for total protein was from the Kjeldahl method and for crude fat from Soxhlet extraction method.

2.5 Statistical analysis

Statistica 12.0 (StatSoft Inc., Tulsa, USA) was used for analysis of results. The differences in the physical, geometric and chemical parameters of seeds were determined using a significance level of P ≤ 0.05. The normality of distribution was checked using Lilliefors, Shapiro–Wilk and Kolmogorov–Smirnov tests, and the homogeneity of variance was determined using the Brown–Forsythe test and Levene’s test. The Newman–Keuls parametric test and the Kruskal–Wallis non-parametric test were applied to analyze normally and non-normally distributed variables, respectively.

3 Results and discussion

3.1 Physical properties of camelina seeds

The mean values of selected physical properties, such as: 1000 seed weight, bulk density, true density and porosity of camelina seeds are presented in Table 1. The 1000 seed weight ranged from 1.41 g (control) to 1.42 g (15 kg S ha−1, 30 kg S ha−1). In camelina seeds, significant differences in the values of bulk and true densities density or porosity were determined between plots with and without sulfur fertilizer. All samples of camelina seeds formed another homogenous group. The bulk density of camelina seeds ranged from 0.679 g cm−3 (15 kg S ha−1) to 0.681 g cm−3 (control), their true density ranged from 1.085 g cm−3 (15 kg S ha−1) to 1.090 g cm−3 (control) and porosity ranged from 37.4 (15 kg S ha−1, 30 kg S ha−1) to 37.5% (control). The values of the 1000 seed weight of camelina, determined in our study, are similar to those reported by Gugel and Falk (2006) at 1.2–1.4 g, Guy et al. (2014) at 1.15–1.46 g, and Pecchia et al. (2014) at 0.98–1.56 g. Solis et al. (2013) and Lošák et al. (2011) demonstrated that sulfur fertilization had no significant effect on the 1000 seed weight of camelina. The values of bulk density of camelina seeds obtained in the current study are comparable with those reported by Guy et al. (2014) at 636–666 kg m−3. The bulk density and true density of camelina seeds are also similar to the values reported for the seeds of other oilseed plants, e.g. rapeseed with bulk density of 0.664–0.675 g cm−3 (Ropelewska et al., 2017) and 0.593–0.676 g cm−3 (Izli et al., 2009), and true density from 1.029 to 1.074 g cm−3 (Ropelewska et al., 2017), 1.015–1.091 g cm−3 (Izli et al., 2009) or mustard with bulk density determined at 0.729–0.755 g cm−3 (Ropelewska et al., 2018) and 0.785–0.906 g cm−3 (Grewal and Singh, 2016), and true density at 1.169–1.203 g cm−3 (Ropelewska et al., 2018) and 0.924–1.275 g cm−3 (Grewal and Singh, 2016). Ropelewska and Jankowski (2020) reported that bulk density of crambe seeds was in the range of 0.619–0.625 g cm−3, and true density ranged from 0.964 g cm−3 to 0.979 g cm−3.

Table 1

Physical properties of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

3.2 Geometric properties of camelina seeds

The values of selected linear dimensions of seeds are presented in Table 2. Sulfur fertilization resulted in the changes in the width (S), length (L), surface area (F), object boundary specific perimeter (Ug) and maximum Martin radius (Mmax) of camelina seeds. In seeds, L ranged from 1.99 to 2.04 mm, S ranged from 1.14 to 1.17 mm, F ranged from 1.90 to 2.00 mm2, Ug ranged from 13.78 to 14.04 mm, and Mmax ranged from 1.03 to 1.05 mm. The highest S, L, F, Ug and Mmax were determined in the case of seeds fertilized with the 30 kg S ha−1, and the lowest values of the these parameters were observed in sample without sulfur fertilizer (0 kg S ha−1). The control seeds and the sample fertilized with 15 kg S ha−1 formed a homogenous group with respect to the values of all parameters. The sample fertilized with 30 kg S ha−1 formed the second homogenous group. Due to their ability to biosynthesize GLS, Brassica crops have high sulfur requirements compared with non-cruciferous crops (Jankowski et al., 2015). Wysocki et al. (2013) demonstrated that the application of sulfur at 22 kg ha−1 increased camelina seed yield by around 1–6%. Jiang et al. (2013) found that sulfur fertilizer applied at 25 kg ha−1 increased camelina seed yield by approximately 7%. The high sulfur requirements of camelina may be the reason for the statistically significant increase in linear dimensions of seeds caused by the highest dose of sulfur fertilizer (30 kg S ha−1) in our research.

The shape factors of camelina seeds, including folding factor (W4), mean thickness factor (W5), compactness (W6), roundness (W13) and Blair–Bliss coefficient (RB) were also calculated (Tab. 3). In seeds, the values of shape factors were as follows: W4 – 2.67–2.68, W5 – 0.75–0.76, W6 – 0.57–0.58, W13 – 1.05–1.08, and RB– 1.27–1.30. The 30 kg S ha−1 sample was characterized by the highest mean values of W5 and RB, and the control sample had by the lowest values of these parameters. The values of the remaining parameters (W4, W6 and W13) were highest in the control sample and lowest in the 30 kg S ha−1 sample. The control and 15 kg S ha−1 samples formed one homogeneous group with respect to the values of W5, W6, W13 and RB.

Table 2

Linear dimensions of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

Table 3

Shape factors of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

3.3 Chemical properties of camelina seeds

The mean values of chemical properties, including the crude fat content and crude protein content of camelina seeds are presented in Table 4. Seeds from the control plots had the highest crude fat content (360.9 g kg−1 dm) and the lowest crude protein content (255.1 g kg−1 dm). The sample fertilized with the highest rate of sulfur (30 kg S ha−1) had the lowest crude fat content (346.4 g kg−1 dm) and the highest crude protein content (256.7 g kg−1 dm). Lošák et al. (2011) and Obeng et al. (2016) demonstrated that sulfur fertilization did not significantly affect the chemical properties of camelina seeds, including oil content and protein content. In a study by Joshi et al. (2017), the sulfur fertilization did not cause significant changes in oil content of camelina seeds. However, Wielebski (2006) reported that sulfur fertilization may significantly decrease the crude fat content and increase the total protein content in winter oilseed rape seeds. Sulfur is important in plant nutrition and it affects nitrogen management determining the size and quality of the seed yield. Sulfur is also a component of glucosinolates and affects the amount of these substances. An increase in sulfur fertilization can also increase the content of methionine, cystine and lysine (Wielebski, 2006). Jankowski et al. (2005) revealed that the application of sulfur used during the growing season of oilseeds may result in a reduction in the crude fat content (oil content) in seeds. It may be caused by the positive effect of sulfur on the yield and the occurrence of the diluting the ingredients in an increased yield. However, the decrease in the fat content did not affect the decrease in the fat yield per 1 ha.

Research provided new knowledge on the physical and chemical properties of seed subjected to sulfur fertilization at various doses. The results supplemented information on the effect of sulfur on camelina cultivation. It has been demonstrated that in addition to increasing seed yield, sulfur fertilization can also improve seed quality. This information may be useful for the storage and processing of seeds and may have an application in various industries.

Mineral fertilization is a key agronomic operation affecting the yield and quality of crop plants. Sulfur is an essential nutrient for plants of the family Brassicaceae. Sulfur fertilizers (similarly to nitrogen fertilizers) contribute to a decrease in the oil content and an increase in the protein content of seeds in Brassica crops. The total nitrogen + sulfur fertilization level usually remains constant, regardless of the rate of sulfur fertilizer. Brassica crops are a source of both edible oil and high-protein feed (fat-free seed residues), therefore a slight modification of the proportions of sulfur and nitrogen (which does not change the total fertilization level) has no significant effect on the economic importance and uses of seeds. Due to their physical properties, camelina seeds are suitable for processing in the oleochemical industry, and the recommended rate of sulfur fertilizer is 30 kg ha−1. In order to develop fertilizer recommendations for agricultural practice and the oilseed processing industry, further research is needed to investigate the correlation between sulfur fertilization vs. the physical properties and chemical composition of camelina seeds (and other Brassica crops).

Table 4

Chemical properties of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

4 Conclusions

A high amount of sulfur fertilizer increased the linear dimensions and shape factors (width, length, surface area, object boundary specific perimeter, maximum Martin radius, mean thickness factor, compactness, roundness, Blair–Bliss coefficient) of camelina seeds and reduced the crude fat amount. Sulfur fertilization did not significantly affect the 1000 seed weight, bulk and true densities or porosity of camelina seeds.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest in relation to this article.


The research was financially supported by the University of Warmia and Mazury in Olsztyn (grant No. 20.610.020-110) and by the Minister of Science and Higher Education (project No. 010/RID/2018/19) in the range of the program entitled “Regional Initiative of Excellence” for the years 2019–2022, amount of funding 12.000.000 PLN.


  • Abramovic H, Abram V. 2005. Physiochemical properties, composition and oxidative stability of camelina sativa oil. Food Technol Biotech 43: 63–70. [Google Scholar]
  • Akk E, Ilumae E. 2005. Possibilities of growing Camelina sativa in ecological cultivation. Saku, Estonia, pp. 25–35. [Google Scholar]
  • Goffman FD, Thies W, Velasco L. 1999. Chemo taxonomic value of tocopherols in Brassicaceae. Phytochemistry 50: 793–798. [Google Scholar]
  • Grewal PS, Singh AK. 2016. Moisture dependent physical and frictional properties of mustard seeds. Int J Eng Dev Res 4(4): 464–470. [Google Scholar]
  • Gugel RK, Falk KC. 2006. Agronomic and seed quality evaluation of Camelina sativa in western Canada. Can J Plant Sci 86: 1047–1058. [Google Scholar]
  • Guy SO, Wysocki DJ, Schillinger WF, et al. 2014. Camelina: Adaptation and performance of genotypes. Field Crops Res 155: 224–232. [Google Scholar]
  • International Seed Testing Association (ISTA). 2013. International rules for seed testing. [Google Scholar]
  • Izli N, Unal H, Sincik M. 2009. Physical and mechanical properties of rapeseed at different moisture content. Int Agrophys 23: 137–145. [Google Scholar]
  • Jankowski KJ, Rybacki R, Budzyński WS. 2005. Relation between fertilization and yield of oilseed rape in big area farms [in Polish: Nawożenie a plon nasion rzepaku ozimego w gospodarstwach wielkoobszarowych]. Rośliny Oleiste – Oilseed Crops XXVI: 437–450. [Google Scholar]
  • Jankowski KJ, Budzyński WS, Kijewski Ł, Zając T. 2015. Biomass quality of Brassica oilseed crops in response to sulfur fertilization. Agron J 107: 1377–1391. [Google Scholar]
  • Jankowski KJ, Sokólski M, Kordan B. 2019. Camelina: Yield and quality response to nitrogen and sulfur fertilization in Poland. Ind Crops Prod 141: 111776, 1–10. [Google Scholar]
  • Jiang Y, Caldwell CD, Falk KC, Lada RR, MacDonald D. 2013. Camelina yield and quality response to combined nitrogen and sulfur. Agron J 105: 1847–1852. [Google Scholar]
  • Joshi SK, Ahamada S, Meher LC, Agarwal A, Nasim M. 2017. Growth and yield response of camelina sativa to inorganic fertilizers and farmyard manure in hot semi-arid climate of India. Adv Plants Agric Res 7(3): 305–309. [Google Scholar]
  • Lafferty M, Rife C, Foster G. 2009. Spring camelina production guide//Blue sun Biodiesel. Colorado, USA. [Google Scholar]
  • Lošák T, Hlušek J, Martinec J, et al. 2011. Effect of combined nitrogen and sulphur fertilization on yield and qualitative parameters of Camelina sativa [L.] Crtz. (false flax). Acta Agric Scand Sect B – Soil Plant Sci 4: 313–321. [Google Scholar]
  • Malhi SS, Johnson EN, Hall LM, May WE, Phelps S, Nybo B. 2014. Effect of nitrogen fertilizer application on seed yield, N uptake, and seed quality of Camelina sativa. Can J Soil Sci 94: 35–47. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Matthaus B, Zubr J. 2000. Variability of specific components in Camelina sativa oilseed cakes. Ind Crops Prod 12: 9–18. [Google Scholar]
  • Mulligan GA. 2002. Weedy introduced mustards (Brassicaceae) of Canada. Can Field Nat 116: 623–631. [Google Scholar]
  • Nettleton JA. 1991. Omega-3 fatty acids: Comparison of plant and seafood sources in human nutrition. J Am Diet Assoc 91: 331–337. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
  • Obeng E, Obour A, Nelson NO. 2016. Nitrogen and sulfur fertilization effects on Camelina sativa in West Central Kansas. Kansas Agric Exper Station Res Rep 2(6): 1–5. [Google Scholar]
  • Pecchia P, Russo R, Brambilla I, Reggiani R, Mapelli S. 2014. Biochemical seed traits of Camelina sativa – An emerging oilseed crop for biofuel: Environmental and genetic influences. J Crop Improv 28: 465–483. [Google Scholar]
  • Pilgeram AL, Sands DC, Boss D, et al. 2007. Camelina sativa, a Montana omega-3 and fuel crop. In: Janick J, Whipkey A, eds. Issues in new crops and new uses. Alexandria: ASHS Press, pp. 129–131. [Google Scholar]
  • Putnam DH, Budin JT, Field LA, Breene WM. 1993. Camelina: a promising low-input oilseed. In: Janick J, Whipkey A, eds. New crops. New York: Wiley, pp. 314–322. [Google Scholar]
  • Rokka T, Alen K, Valaja J, Ryhanen EL. 2002. The effect of a Camelina sativa enriched diet on the composition and sensory quality of hen eggs. Food Res Int 35: 253–256. [Google Scholar]
  • Ropelewska E, Jankowski KJ. 2020. Effect of sulfur fertilization on the physical and chemical properties of crambe (Crambe abyssinica Hochst ex R.E. Fries) seeds. OCL 27(18): 1–5. [CrossRef] [EDP Sciences] [Google Scholar]
  • Ropelewska E, Zapotoczny P, Budzyński WS, Jankowski KJ. 2017. Discriminating power of selected physical properties of seeds of various rapeseed (Brassica napus L.) cultivars. J Cereal Sci 73: 62–67. [Google Scholar]
  • Ropelewska E, Jankowski KJ, Zapotoczny P, Bogucka B. 2018. Thermophysical and chemical properties of seeds of traditional and double low cultivars of white mustard. Zemdirbyste Agric 105(3): 257–264. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Ruxton CHS, Reed SC, Simpson MJA, Millington KJ. 2007. The health benefits of omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids: a review of the evidence. J Hum Nutr Diet 20: 275–285. [CrossRef] [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
  • Shukla VKS, Dutt PC, Artz WE. 2002. Camelina oil and its unusual cholesterol content. J Am Oil Chem Soc 79: 965–969. [Google Scholar]
  • Sintim HY, Zheljazkov VD, Obour AK, Garcia AG, Foulke TK. 2015. Influence of nitrogen and sulfur application on camelina performance under dryland conditions. Ind Crops Prod 70: 253–259. [Google Scholar]
  • Skjervold H. 1993. Lifestyle diseases and human diet. In: Abstracts to Minisymposium-Lifestyle Diseases and the Human Diet-A Challenge to Future Food Production, National Institute of Animal Science, Denmark, 16–19 August, Aarhus, Denmark. [Google Scholar]
  • Solis A, Vidal I, Paulino L, Johnson BL, Berti MT. 2013. Camelina seed yield response to nitrogen, sulfur, and phosphorus fertilizer in south central Chile. Ind Crops Prod 44: 132–138. [Google Scholar]
  • Szczypiński PM, Strzelecki M, Materka A, Klepaczko A. 2009. MaZda – A software package for image texture analysis. Comp Meth Prog Bio 94(1): 66–76. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  • Urbaniak SD, Caldwell CD, Zheljazkov VD, Lada R, Luan L. 2008. The effect of cultivar and applied nitrogen on the performance of Camelina sativa L. in the Maritime Provinces of Canada. Can J Plant Sci 88: 111–119. [Google Scholar]
  • Verkerk R, Schreiner M, Krumbein A, Ciska E, Holst B, Rowland I. 2009. Glucosinolates in Brassica vegetables: The influence of the food supply chain on intake, bioavailability and human health. Mol Nutr Food Res 53: 219–265. [Google Scholar]
  • Wielebski F. 2006. Sulphur fertilization of different types of winter oilseed rape varieties in various soil conditions II. Effect on quality and chemical composition of seeds [in Polish: Nawożenie różnych typów odmian rzepaku ozimego siarką w zróżnicowanych warunkach glebowych II. Wpływ na jakość i skład chemiczny nasion]. Rośliny Oleiste – Oilseed Crops XXVII: 283–297. [Google Scholar]
  • Wysocki DJ, Chastain TG, Schillinger WF, Guy SO, Karow RS. 2013. Camelina: Seed yield response to applied nitrogen and sulfur. Field Crops Res 145: 60–66. [Google Scholar]
  • Zadernowski R, Budzyński W, Nowak-Polakowska H, Rashed AA, Jankowski K. 1999. Effect of fertilisation on the composition of lipids from false flax (Camelina sativa L. Cr.) and crambe (Crambe abissinica Hochst.). Rośliny – Oleiste/Oilseed Crops 20: 503–510. [Google Scholar]
  • Zubr J. 1997. Oil-seed crop: Camelina sativa. Ind Crops Prod 6: 113–119. [Google Scholar]
  • Zubr J. 2003. Dietary fatty acids and amino acids of Camelina sativa seed. J Food Qual 26: 451–462. [Google Scholar]

Cite this article as: Ropelewska E, Jankowski KJ. 2020. The physical and chemical properties of camelina (Camelina sativa (L.) Crantz) seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization. OCL 27: 46.

All Tables

Table 1

Physical properties of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

Table 2

Linear dimensions of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

Table 3

Shape factors of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

Table 4

Chemical properties of camelina seeds subjected to sulfur fertilization.

Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.

Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.

Initial download of the metrics may take a while.