11 search results for ASPB
- (Science) Plant Scientists: GM Technology is Safe
- Danforth Center scientists Rebecca Bart and Noah Fahlgren are among the authors of the letter published in the journal Science.
- (Science) Plant Scientists: GM Technology is Safe, The American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB) “supports the continued responsible use of genetic engineering… as an effective tool for advancing food security and reducing the negative environmental impacts of agriculture” (1). A recent petition advocating the ASPB position collected more than 1400 signatories from the plant science community (2). The ASPB, the petition signatories, and other scientists in governmental and scientific
- Danforth Center Scientist Receives Awards from American Society of Plant Biologists
- Blake Meyers is the 2017 Recipient of the Charles Albert Shull Award
- – The American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB), a professional society devoted to the advancement, , honored and grateful to be acknowledged by my peers and the ASPB with these awards, particularly, . Carrington, Ph.D. In addition, Meyers is a recipient of the Fellow of ASPB Award, us on Twitter at @DanforthCenter. About the American Society of Plant Biologists
ASPB, recently launched Plant Direct. For more information about ASPB, please visit http://www.aspb.org. Also
- Plant Scientists: GM Technology a Safe Tool to Help Meet Food Supply Demands
- More than 1,000 scientists from nonprofit, corporate, academic, and private institutions say public doubts about genetically modified food crops are hindering the next Green Revolution.
- the American Society of Plant Biologists’ (ASPB) position statement on genetically modified (GM) crops, environmental impacts of agriculture.” The ASPB is the world’s largest organization of plant biologists, the ASPB position statement, sign our petition, and make your voice heard to encourage the use, products,” says Dinneny.
The ASPB position statement and the petition can be found at http, Gates Foundation. About the American Society of Plant Biologists
ASPB is a professional scientific
- 2018 WILLIAM H. DANFORTH PLANT SCIENCE SCHOLAR PROFILE
- Light and Environmental signals in Crops may be as Complex as Day and Night
- was recognized by the American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB) as an up and coming leader in the plant sciences and was awarded the ASPB Summer Undergraduate Research Fellowship. During her first year, class of ASPB Conviron Scholars. Because medical and other kinds of research receive significantly
- The Plant Pulse September 2, 2011
Volunteer Opportunity: Danforth Center Needs Help Sending 500,000 Meals to Africa
- Sprout & About
"Each package of food provides nutritionally complete servings for six children," said Melanie Bernds, public relations manag ...
- to Enable Agricultural Development (BREAD) - ASPB, American Society of Plant Biologists
- Meet 13th Annual Fall Symposium Speakers
Dr. Ivan Baxter, USDA Research Scientist, Assistant Member and Principal Investigator, Donald Danforth Plant Science Center, will be speaking at the Danforth Center’s Fall Symposium on Thursday, September 29, 2011.
Ivan Baxter, Ph.D. Assistant Memb ...
- was awarded the ASPB Early Career Award in 2009. Dr. Brady's research focuses on understanding how
- Research Team
- the American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB) Research Team Andrea McCue – Postdoctoral Researcher Saima
- Meet 13th Annual Fall Symposium Speakers
- Dr. Ute Krämer, Head of the Department and Full Professor, Department of Plant Physiology, Ruhr-Universitat Bochum will be speaking at the Danforth Center’s Fall Symposium on Thursday, September 29, 2011.
Dr. Ute Krämer is a Professor of Plant Ph ...
- awards from UCLA, the ASPB and the NAS. Dr. Merchant’s presentation will focus on "Ironing out
- New Protein Discovered Has Potential to Keep Crops Productive
- The discovery of PCH1 adds another piece to the puzzle of understanding how plants harness biological clockwork to adapt to the changing sun.
- New Protein Discovered Has Potential to Keep Crops Productive, Guest blogger Eric Hamilton is a graduate student in plant biology at Washington University in St. Louis in the lab of Elizabeth Haswell and was the 2015 ASPB/AAAS Mass Media Fellow at the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Hamilton sat down with Danforth Center assistant member, Dmitri Nusinow, Ph.D., to discuss the latest on plant circadian rhythms.
Although we use calendars and clocks to keep track of Spring’s slowly
- (Science Magazine) Algae's Second Try
- Science 2 September 2011:
Vol. 333 no. 6047 pp. 1238-1239
Robert F. Service
Fifteen years ago, the United States gave up on algae-based biofuels. Now synthetic biology has helped revitalize the field.
In Scien ...
- (ASPB) conference in Minneapolis, Minnesota, show that the strategy increased the population’s growth, between 30% and 136% depending on the test conditions, the team also reported at the ASPB meeting