ResearchBib Share Your Research, Maximize Your Social Impacts
Sign for Notice Everyday Sign up >> Login

Energy-Protein-Consentrate as Product of Glucosamine Extract from Shrimp Waste on Performance Ofnative Chicken

Journal: International Journal of Environment, Agriculture and Biotechnology (Vol.2, No. 3)

Publication Date:

Authors : ; ; ; ; ;

Page : 1341-1346

Keywords : Shrimp waste; glucosamine; energy-protein concentrate; efficiency of ration; chick region.;

Source : Downloadexternal Find it from : Google Scholarexternal


Material shrimp waste contains a lot of liquid extract dissolved nutrients, especially protein primary metabolite degraded, the process of protein back into a higher structure in the form of glucosamine will have a biological value as a source of energy-protein concentrate. Chitin Extraction of shrimp waste was done microbiologically using Bacillus licheniformis and Lactobacillus sp. Ration is a major determinant in the maintenance of super chicken intensive system, as the provision of energy and protein for growth. This research was aim to feeding trial of EPC product (energy-protein concentrates) on ration chick nature through performance measured (consume of ration, weight gain, and feed efficiency), and choice level of EPC product on ration through measure carcass production (weight of carcass). The trial used Completely Randomized Design (CRD). Statistic data analyzed was used variants, followed by Duncan Multiple Range Test. The result indicated that: 1. The use of energy-protein concentrates (EPC) in anative chickenration feed consumption resulted in the same response. 2. The use of energy-protein concentrates (EPC)in a chicken feed at a rate of3% can increase weight gain, live weight and carcass weight, and efficiency offeed utilization. 3. Rations containing 18.5% crude protein and metabolizable energy 2,800 kcal / kg which iscoupled with the EPC3% yield performance of the supernative chicken which is equivalent to the standard diet (20.5% crude protein and metabolizable energy of 3,000 kcal / kg).

Last modified: 2017-06-18 21:46:32