Field Bean global price quotes



The current, latest prices of Field Bean in the world in the global markets

field beans


Price range: 45 - 45 INR / 1 kg | Market: Erragadda Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-05-16

field beans


Price range: 50 - 50 INR / 1 kg | Market: Opp: Municipal Office Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-05-12

field beans


Price range: 35 - 35 INR / 1 kg | Market: Falaknama Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-05-09

field beans


Price range: 35 - 35 INR / 1 kg | Market: Alwal Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-05-05

field beans


Price range: 40 - 40 INR / 1 kg | Market: Meerpet Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-05-02

field beans


Price range: 65 - 65 INR / 1 kg | Market: Beet Market,Hyd Road(Nalgonda) Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-04-19

field beans


Price range: 40 - 40 INR / 1 kg | Market: Siddipet Town Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-03-24

field beans


Price range: 40 - 40 INR / 1 kg | Market: Near Rly. Gate Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-03-17

field beans


Price range: 35 - 35 INR / 1 kg | Market: Vikarabad Rythu Bazar | Date: 2022-03-14

field beans


Price range: 0 - 0 INR / 1 kg | Market: Pullanga X Road Rythu Bazar | Date: 2021-12-02

field beans


Price range: 0 - 0 INR / 1 kg | Market: Suryapet Rythu Bazar | Date: 2021-12-01

field beans


Price range: 56 - 56 INR / 1 kg | Market: Bhongir Rythu Bazar | Date: 2021-11-10

field beans


Price range: 48 - 48 INR / 1 kg | Market: Fatima Nagar Rythu Bazar | Date: 2021-10-15

field beans


Price range: 0 - 0 INR / 1 kg | Market: Miryalaguda(NSP Camp) Rythu Bazar | Date: 2021-09-18

Field Bean

Field beans (Vicia faba) are used for inclusion in animal feed, aquaculture, export for human consumption and for pigeon feed. Suitable winter and spring varieties are available for these uses. One hundred forty six field bean accessions were collected from the U.S., Eastern Canada and Europe as part of a germplasm collection project. They were evaluated for seed protein concentration, protein yield and protein quality.

High concentrations of field bean proteins are preferred for animal feed applications because they are highly digestible by monogastric animals. High-yielding varieties may also reduce the cost of production, increase profitability and help meet demands for feeds that are more self-sufficient in amino acids.

In field beans, seed protein concentration increased from the North to the South and from the coastal regions to inland. In Europe, a significant difference in total seeds per square meter was detected among six sites in Switzerland and five sites in Portugal. Field bean varieties differed in their grain yield by nearly 30%. Of all varieties grown at three locations evaluated in northern Italy, Venus was the highest yielding variety. In a three-year trial in Italy, Ceres and Cora yielded significantly more seed protein than other varieties.

In a two-year study in Denmark, it was shown that high concentrations of field bean proteins were present only in spring varieties and not winter varieties. For a 10% inclusion level in pig diets, the protein yield from field beans was between 22 and 30%, depending on variety. Inclusion of field beans in pig diets increased digestible lysine intake by an average of 12%.

In a two-year study conducted in Germany, it was shown that growing conditions affected both tissue composition and seed protein concentration of field bean plants. The study also showed that environmental conditions affected the digestion of different field bean varieties. The legumes that were lowest in protein concentration, i.e., Proton and Freestyle, contained higher concentrations of lysine than other varieties.

Field beans (Vicia faba) are used for inclusion in animal feed, aquaculture, export for human consumption and for pigeon feed. Suitable winter and spring varieties are available for these uses. One hundred forty six field bean accessions were collected from the U.S., Eastern Canada and Europe as part of a germplasm collection project. They were evaluated for seed protein concentration, protein yield and protein quality.

Seed protein concentrations ranged from 21.0% to 36.5%. Seed protein concentration was significantly affected by geographic origin (P < 0.0001) and year of collection (P = 0.001). Northern plants had higher seed protein levels than southern plants, and plants collected in 2008 had higher seed protein levels than those collected in 2009. Several lines with protein concentrations greater than 34.0% were identified for further evaluation.

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