Effects of sex and dietary lysine on performances and serum and meat traits in finisher pigs
Resumen: A total of 160 Duroc×(Landrace×Large White) pigs, 50% barrows and 50% gilts, of 28.3±4.52 kg of BW were used to study the effect of lysine (Lys) restriction in the finisher period, on growth performances and serum and carcass and meat quality traits. The grower diet (from 30 to 90 kg BW) was slightly Lys-restricted (7.8 g standardised ileal digestible (SID) Lys/kg) in accordance with results from a previous trial. During the finisher period (90 to 130 kg BW), four experimental diets with decreasing SID Lys contents (6.3, 5.6, 4.2 and 3.2 g/kg) were tested. Each of the eight treatments (two sexes×four levels of Lys) was replicated five times. Each replicate was a pen with four pigs allocated together. When animals achieved 129±2.59 kg were slaughtered and carcass and meat characteristics were evaluated. No significant interaction sex×diet was found. During the finisher period, barrows grew faster (P<0.001) and ate more feed (P<0.001) but tended to be less efficient (P=0.055) than gilts. The Lys restriction affected linearly (P<0.001) all productive performance traits; daily BW gain and feed intake decreased and feed conversion ratio increased. Also, the concentration of serum urea at slaughter tended to be higher in barrows than in gilts (P=0.065) and was reduced quadratically by the restriction of Lys in feed (P<0.001). Carcasses from barrows had higher backfat thickness (P<0.01) and lower weight of main trimmed lean cuts (ham+shoulder+loin; P<0.05) than those from gilts. The Lys restriction during the finisher period decreased carcass yield (quadratic; P<0.001) and the weight of major cuts (linear; P<0.001). Sex and diet had limited effect on meat characteristics; the Lys restriction decreased quadratically the proportion of protein (P<0.01) and increased linearly the intramuscular fat (IMF) content (P<0.001). We can conclude that dietary Lys restriction during finisher period in pigs impaired growth performances and was not successful to increase the carcass fat deposition, although it could have positive effects on IMF proportion of pork.
Idioma: Inglés
DOI: 10.1017/S1751731115001111
Año: 2015
Publicado en: Animal 9, 10 (2015), 1731-1739
ISSN: 1751-7311

Factor impacto JCR: 1.508 (2015)
Categ. JCR: AGRICULTURE, DAIRY & ANIMAL SCIENCE rank: 12 / 58 = 0.207 (2015) - Q1 - T1
Categ. JCR: VETERINARY SCIENCES rank: 30 / 136 = 0.221 (2015) - Q1 - T1

Factor impacto SCIMAGO:

Financiación: info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/MICYT/CDTI/20090836
Tipo y forma: Artículo (PrePrint)
Área (Departamento): Producción Animal (Departamento de Producción Animal y Ciencia de los Alimentos)

Creative Commons Debe reconocer adecuadamente la autoría, proporcionar un enlace a la licencia e indicar si se han realizado cambios. Puede hacerlo de cualquier manera razonable, pero no de una manera que sugiera que tiene el apoyo del licenciador o lo recibe por el uso que hace. No puede utilizar el material para una finalidad comercial. Si remezcla, transforma o crea a partir del material, no puede difundir el material modificado.

Exportado de SIDERAL (2016-06-27-10:30:33)

Este artículo se encuentra en las siguientes colecciones:
Artículos > Artículos por área > Producción Animal

 Registro creado el 2015-12-23, última modificación el 2017-03-27

Valore este documento:

Rate this document:
(Sin ninguna reseña)