215 search results for water
- Sustainable Solutions Through Plant Science
- Plant science has the potential to generate discoveries that can yield more food and energy for people while preserving our planet’s environment.
- Sustainable Solutions Through Plant Science, By the year 2050, agriculture will need to produce 50 percent more food globally, and 100 percent more in developing countries to feed a population predicted to reach nine billion.
There is not enough land, water or soil to grow the food we will need without new discoveries. Over 38 percent of the ice-free land on Earth is already used for agriculture and the vast majority of remaining land is largely unsuitable for agriculture. It takes
- (BiofuelsDigest) Transformers: 8 Technologies To Rock the Bio World
- by Jim Lane
Game changer, breakthrough, revolution, quantum leap. A lot of technologies arrive on the Digest’s doorstep wrapped in one of those descriptors, or another. Sometimes wrapped in all of them.
But what are technologies that would really r ...
- of getting the algae out of the water, or the water out of the algae. Given that a decent microalgae concentration is around 0.1 percent, you have to remove 1000 gallons of water per gallon to get, a handful of BTUs per gallon to move the water, you’re dangerously close to using more energy
- "I'm Involved Because...
- We Must Save the Planet for Generations to Come."
Dr. Peizhen Yang seems to have found the right place for her environmental focus. She came to the Center after her Ph.D. in Cellular and Molecular Biology from University of Wisconsin-Madison. She ...
- better yield with less pesticide and land and water usage, it will reduce the green house gas
- The Plant Pulse April 27, 2012
- Food Security & Climate Change Challenges Accelerating
Roots & Shoots
Research at the Danforth Center includes the search renewable, clean energy, using algae and oilseed crops such as camelina. Center scientists are also focused on develo ...
- , improvement of water quality proves to be the largest single benefit of genetically engineered crops
- The Plant Pulse September 14, 2012
- Soybean Reserves Smallest in Four Decades After Drought
U.S. farmers will reap 13 percent less than a year earlier after the worst Midwest drought in 76 years, according to the average of 34 analyst estimates compiled by Bloomberg.
- in 2013 Seed Today
The system is designed to help the corn plant so it can use less water when drought
- How Greater Understanding of Resurrection Plants Could Lead to More Drought-Tolerant Crops
- Recent genome sequencing of Oropetium grass has given researchers a blueprint in distinguishing genes related to phenomenal plant resilience.
- of water and life comes forth: plant resurrection.
Recent genome sequencing of Oropetium grass has
- New Publications from the Nusinow Lab
- Dmitri Nusinow and lab members have had three research papers published in 2015, underscoring the purpose and validity of their circadian research.
- it controls growth and development and regulates plant water status through an established signaling pathway
- Improving the Human Condition Through Plant Science
- The Donald Danforth Plant Science Center focuses scientific research on the nexus of food, water and energy to improve the productivity and sustainability of agriculture, and to accelerate development of durable bioenergy.
- Center focuses scientific research on the nexus of food, water and energy to improve the productivity
- (St. Louis Business Journal) Danforth Center, universities win $20 million from NSF to study climate impact
- A state-wide research collaboration that includes the nonprofit Donald Danforth Plant Science Center and St. Louis universities has won a five-year, $20 million grant from the National Science Foundation to study the effects of climate variability.
- and water efficiency at the $3.5 million Bellwether Foundation Phenotyping Facility, which opened in fall
- (St. Louis Post-Dispatch) Federal grant to help Danforth scientists find drought genes
- The Danforth Plant Science Center announced Wednesday a $1.5 million grant from the U.S. Departments of Energy and Agriculture to map the genes that control drought response in grasses used as biofuels.
- . That could lead to genetically engineered biofuel crops that could grow with less water on land unsuitable