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Articles by I. Sadi Cetingul
Total Records ( 3 ) for I. Sadi Cetingul
  Mustafa Midilli , Ismail Bayram , Handan Erol , I. Sadi Cetingul , Serkan Cakir , Eda Calikoglu and Mustafa Kiralan
  The present experiment, was carried out to evaluate the effects of dietary Popy Seed Oil (PSO) and Sunflower Oil (SFO) alone or in combination in quail diets on the performance, reproduction and egg quality parameters and fatty acid composition of egg yolk. Totally 196 female and 56 male Japanese quails of 7 weeks of age were individually weighed. The initial body weight was comparable. The birds were randomly assigned to 1 of 7 dietary treatments, with each treatment replicated 4 times randomly among the batteries with 7 female and 2 male quails for replicate. Control group was fed a diet unsupplemented PSO and/or SFO. The diets of treatment groups were supplemented PSO and SFO as follows: Group I; 15 g kg-1 PSO, Group II; 15 g kg-1 SFO, Group III; 7.5 g kg-1 PSO + 7.5 g kg-1 SFO, Group IV; 30 g kg-1 PSO, Group V; 30 g kg-1 SFO and Group VI; 15 g kg-1 PSO + 15 g kg-1 SFO, respectively. The birds received water and feed ad libutum during the study. The addition of PSO and SFO alone or in combination did not significantly affect performance, hatchability and fertility, egg quality traits (egg shell thickness, egg albumen index, egg yolk index and egg haugh unit). However, dietary PSO, SFO and PSO + SFO supplementation significantly (p<0.05) caused to decrease on saturated fatty acid levels in egg yolk. On the other hand PSO, SFO and PSO + SFO supplementation to the experimental diets resulted in increase (p<0.001) on unsaturated fatty acid in egg yolk. The results of this study, demonstrated that PSO, SFO and PSO + SFO supplementations into quail diets caused significant positive effects due to decreasing of saturated fatty acids and increasing of unsaturated fatty acids in egg yolk without adverse effects on laying performance, hatchability, fertility and egg quality traits of laying quails.
  I. Sadi Cetingul , Ismail Bayram , A. Burhaneddin Akkaya , Cangir Uyarlar and Mehmet Yardimci
  The aim of this research is to determine the effects of dietary peppermint leaves on egg production, feed consumption, feed conversion ratio, egg quality parameters and hatching parameters in quails. Totally 180 laying quails of 15 weeks age were used. Animals were divided into 6 groups (30 animals in each group). Five of them were supplemented by different levels of peppermint up to 50 g kg-1. The control group received no peppermint. The differences on feed conversion ratio, egg production, egg quality parameters were not significantly different between the groups. The 20 g kg-1 peppermint supplementation group consumed less daily feed. Among the hatching parameters, the values regarding late embryonic mortality and pipped were lowest in control group. It was concluded that peppermint supplementation into the ration up to 50 g kg-1 caused no important adverse effect except yolk index value in quails and 20 g kg-1 peppermint supplementation was produced better results than the other groups regarding feed consumption values.
  I. Sadi Cetingul , Abdullah Eryavuz , Recep Aslan , Yylmaz Dundar and Fatma Inal
  This research has been performed to determine the effects of Hazelnut Oil (HO) and Sunflower Oil (SO) added in the layer ration at various levels as an energy source onto lipid peroxidation and blood parameters of laying hens. Eight hundred laying hens at 135 days of age were used as research material in this experiment. The hens were divided into 5 groups and then each group was divided into 10 subgroups containing 16 hens each. No oil was added in feeds of control group. The other groups were given 15 g kg 1 HO; 15 g kg 1 SO; 30 g kg 1 HO and the last one was mixed oil given 30 g kg 1 MO (15 g kg 1 HO + 15 g kg 1 SO). No difference has been observed in terms of Malondialdehyde (MDA), Glutation (GSH), Total Cholesterol (TCH), mean corpuscular volume (MCH), Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin Concentration (MCHC), Mean Cell Volume (MCV), glucose, White Blood Cells (WBC), Red Blood Cells (RBC), Hemoglobin (HB), Packed Cell Volume (PCV) and Thrombocyte (TB) values among the groups. The source and level of the oil used in this study did not affect lipid peroxidation and hematological values.
 
 
 
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