is 46% nitrogen, so its analysis is 46-0-0. This actually has carbon in
it, so in a sense, you could call it an organic nitrogen. Not that
it's approved for organic use, but it does have carbons in with the
nitrogen so carbon is part of the molecule of urea.
Urea is a high
analysis dry nitrogen. It has a tendency to dehydrate the soil, so it
has to be used where there is adequate water. In the right place it
can be very useful. One of the uses it's really good for is in corn when
the equipment requires a dry application of nitrogen.
Urea is a
granular, so it can spread with a fertilizer spreader just fine. It
mixes pretty well with phosphorus and potassium products. You do have to
be careful mixing it into limestone. Pelletized limestone and urea
would not stay in very well together.
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