Yes, dolomite reduces soil acidity. Its addition to the soil raises the soil pH, which is measured on a 1-14 scale. Midpoint is considered a neutral pH. Below about 6.5-7 is considered acidic. Above it is considered alkaline.
Calcium carbonate is used to control soil acidity.
Get a pH soil kit. Add lime or dolomite in stages. Your goal is to get the pH above 6.5, but this process is slow since it takes time for the pH to stabilize at the higher level. Results may take a season or two of growing depending on how much of an adjustment is needed.
In horticulture Dolomite lime is added to soils and soil-less potting mixes as an acidity buffer and as a magnesium source
Lime can burn if not fully dissolved into the soil. Another alternative is dolomite which can be added to soils and soilless potting mixes to reduce their acidity ("sweeten" them).
Crushed limestone is added to soil to reduce its acidity.
Nutruelize it, by adding a weak base
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As in all acid-base (alkali) reactions, it will reduce the acidity of the soil and, if there is an excess of base to acid, it can make the soil become alkaline. The soil will be less acidic if base is less than acidity, become neutral (if base = acidity), or become alkaline if base is greater than acidity.
Spreading chalk, lime or blast furnace slag is mainly spread on fields to counter the acidity.
Type your answer here... calcium carbonate
Limestone is used to reduce the acidity level in the soil so that the plant can absorb the nutrients that are available in the soil.
To reduce the acidity of the soil and to protect against acid rain