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Answered 2012-08-16 01:21:21

1 U.S. ton is 2,000 pounds, so at 60 lbs per bushel, 1 ton is 33 1/3 bushels.

For 1 metric tonne, 36.7 bushels are needed.

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Tomislaw Vukina has written: 'Cross-hedging fishmeal with soybean meal futures' -- subject(s): Economic aspects, Economic aspects of Fish meal, Economic aspects of Soybean meal, Fish meal, Forecasting, Hedging (Finance), Mathematical models, Prices, Soybean meal

Ratio is 5:3 Soybean meal to cornmeal to get proper percentage of protein. For every 5 pounds of soybean meal, there are 3 pounds of cornmeal Add these together to get 8 lbs. 320/8=40 5*40=200 3*40=120 So you need 200 pounds soybean meal, 120 pounds cornmeal to equal 320 lbs total with an 11% protein mixture

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This question is impossible to answer because it depends on many, many factors, several which include the following:Type, breed, class, size, weight and age of livestock you're feeding (Pigs? Cattle [dairy or beef]? Feeder Lambs? Chickens [layer or broiler]? Turkeys?)Availability of such feedsCost of each feedstuffIs corn processed or fed whole?Inclusion of forage into a ration (as in, how much forage is included), especially for ruminant animals (i.e., cattle, sheep and goats)What are the limiting nutrients of the current ration that consider you to believe you need to include soybean meal and corn in a ration or that you should be feeding corn and soybean meal as the dominant feedstuff in a ration?Soybean meal is a by-product feedstuff that should be fed in smaller amounts than corn in any ration fed to any species of farm animal. Corn should also be monitored as it is a high-energy feedstuff and is more crucial to monitor than the protein content from soybean meal, especially in ruminant animals. You need to analyze what your animals require before you can conclude any sort of ratio or amount of corn and soybean meal you need for any class or species of livestock. No ratio is going to be the same for every and all classes and species of animals, and no amount will remain the same for every swine, poultry, dairy, beef, ovine or caprine nutritionist that exist and work in the livestock industry. It is much safer to contact a local nutritionist specific for the animals you raise to formulate a diet that includes corn and soybean meal instead of relying on an overly ambiguous and generic answer from a question and answer site.

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