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aton Mo

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aton Mo

aton Mo

Enhanced efficiency molybdenum (Mo) fertiliser complexed with L-α free Amino Acids for enhanced uptake



  • L-α free Amino Acids: 6.4%
  • Total Nitrogen (N): 3.3%
  • Phosphorus (P) soluble in water: 6.4%
  • Molybdenum (Mo) soluble in water: 7.7%

  • Main benefits:
  • What are amino acids?
  • What are ‘L-α Amino Acids?
  • What is the difference between mixes, complex & chelates?
  • Infosheets & Labels
  • Crops & Trials
  • SDS

  • Unique formula of Molybdenum complexed with L-α Free Amino Acids for enhanced uptake and efficacy
  • L-α Free Amino Acids complexed with Molybdenum increase Mo uptake across the leaf membrane
  • L-α Free Amino Acids reduce chemical and environmental stress on the crop
  • L-α Free Amino Acids provide and immediately usable source of Nitrogen
  • Increase production of Nitrate reductase enzyme to allow plants to correctly convert Nitrate from fetiliser and N fixing bacteria into Amino Acids
  • Molybdenum increase nodulation in Legumes and eliminates whiptail in Brassica crops

Plants, like all living organisms need a combination of nutrients (elements) for growth. These nutrients can only be used by the plant for growth and yield if the nutrients are in a form, or converted by the plant into a form, that the plant can use. A good example is to think of a raw potato. If humans eat a raw potato it it does not provide much nutrition, but when it is cooked it becomes easily digestibility and is very nutritious.

The main component of growing plants are proteins and sugars. The principal component of proteins (and some sugars) are usually different combinations of Amino Acids.

Amino Acids are therefore very important compounds:

  • ● Amino Acids are the form of nutrient that the plant can use immediately for growth and yield
    without having to change how the nutrient is presented (think of the cooked potato example above)
  • ● >500 different amino acids have been identified to date
  • ● most of these 500 Amino Acids can be made from different combinations of about 20 unique
    building block Amino Acids
  • ● if a plant has enough of these 20 building block Amino Acids it can synthesis any of the more
    complex 500 amino acids much quicker and easier and also uses less energy
  • ● all proteins and many sugars are made out of different amino acids tied together into long chains
Simplified diagram representing the relationship between Amino Acids Peptides and Proteins

Amino Acids form into chains to make Peptides and Proteins 

Plants have the ability to synthesize these 20 building block amino acids from Carbon and Oxygen (air), water (rainfall & irrigation) and Nitrogen from the soil, manure or fertiliser:

    • ● most of this synthesis occurs in the green leaf of the plant
    • ● Carbon and Oxygen are provided in air and water
    • ● synthetic fertiliser must first be converted into Organic Nitrogen before the plant can use it
    • ● Organic Nitrogen is a key element contained inside every Amino Acid
  • This is why young plants (which have small or only a few leaves) find it difficult to recover from a setback as they do not have enough leaves to manufacture Amino Acids to de-stress the plant
  • ● making building block Amino Acids in the leaf uses plant energy (energy that could be used to make yield)
  • ● plants do not use Nitrogen fertiliser in the form it was supplied (urea, ammonia, nitrate)
  • ● plants first insert the Nitrogen into building block Amino Acids converting it into Organic Nitrogen which is a form of Nitrogen usable by plants

Usually a plant can produce enough building block Amino Acids from the synthetic fertiliser and manure Nitrogen but in times of:

  • ● rapid growth e.g. early emergence, stem elongation, flowering, fruit set
  • ● poor climatic conditions e.g. drought, hydric, heat and cold
  • ● herbicide, growth regulator and other agrochemical applications

the plant needs to synthesise a lot of Amino Acids to deal with the stressful growing conditions. Plant growth slows down while the plant diverts energy into making Amino Acids to alleviate the stressful conditions. Yield and quality are reduced as a result.

By supplying Amino Acids and Organic Nitrogen to the plant before or during these crucial stressful stages the plant can continue its maximum growth and yield potential without setback.

As stressful events occur continuously throughout the growing season best results are achieved by applying Amino Acids little and often rather than one single large application.

However all building block amino acids are not the same. The only building block Amino Acids that are immediately useful to the plant are the L-α free amino acids (L-alpha Free Amino Acids).

Under Construction

Under Construction

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