Single super phosphate (SSP)
Single super phosphate (SSP)
Single super phosphate (SSP)

Specification of Granulated Single Supper Phosphate

Product identification
Chemical Name Calcium Di-hydrogen phosphate
Chemical formula Ca(H₂PO₄)₂
Trade name Single supper phosphate granules
Use Agriculture fertilizers
Chemical properties
Water soluble phosphate as P₂O₅ 16+_0.5%
Total phosphate as P₂O₅ 20+_ 0.5%
Free acid as  P₂O₅ 4.0% Max
Moisture 5.0% Max
Physical properties
Appearance Granulated solid
Solubility Partially soluble in water
Grain size 2:5 mm 90% Min
Hardiness 3kg Min

Tips :

The advantage of using Superphosphate as a fertilizer is that the phosphoric acid is fully water soluble, but when Superphosphate is applied to the soil, it is converted into soluble phosphate. This is due to precipitation as calcium, iron or aluminum phosphate, which is dependent on the soil type to which the fertilizer is added, be it alkaline or acidic garden soil. All soil types can benefit from the application of Superphosphate as a fertilizer. It is used in conjunction with an organic fertilizer and should be applied at sowing or transplant time

Single super phosphate (SSP)
single super phosphate ssp

Single super phosphate (SSP)

Single super phosphate (SSP) was the first commercial mineral fertilizer and it led to the development of the modern plant nutrient industry. This material was once the most commonly used fertilizer, but other phosphorus (P) fertilizers have largely replaced SSP because of its relatively low P content. SSP can easily be produced on a small scale to meet regional needs. Since SSP contains both monocalcium phosphate (MCP, also called calcium dihydrogen phosphate) and gypsum, no problems arise with phosphogypsum byproduct disposal unlike the manufacture of other common P fertilizers. The general chemical reaction is: Ca3 (PO4)2 [rock phosphate] + 2 H2SO4 [sulfuric acid] → Ca (H2PO4)2 [monocalcium phosphate] + 2 CaSO4 [gypsum] SSP is an excellent source of three plant nutrients. The P component reacts in soil similarly to other soluble fertilizers. The presence of both P and sulfur (S) in SSP can be an agronomic advantage where both of these nutrients are deficient. In agronomic studies where SSP is demonstrated to be superior to other P fertilizers, it is usually due to the S and/or Ca that it contains. When locally available, SSP has found wide-spread use for fertilizing pastures where both P and S are needed. As a source of P alone, SSP often costs more than other more concentrated fertilizers, therefore it has declined in popularity.

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