17 search results for National Geographic

(National Geographic) The Next Green Revolution
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/in-the-news/in-the-news-item/national-geographic-the-next-green-revolution
Modern supercrops will be a big help. But agriculture can’t be fixed by biotech alone.
(National Geographic) The Next Green Revolution, AN EXCERPT FROM NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC BY TIM FOLGER PHOTOGRAPHS BY CRAIG CUTLER Modern supercrops will be a big help. But agriculture can’t be fixed by biotech alone. Which vision of agriculture is right for the farmers of sub-Saharan Africa? Today, says Nigel Taylor, a geneticist at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center in St. Louis, Missouri, the brown streak virus has the potential to cause another cassava famine. “It has become
(National Geographic) Secrets of Natural Cocaine Production Revealed
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/in-the-news/in-the-news-item/(National-Geographic)-Secrets-of-Natural-Cocaine-Production-Revealed
Discovery of crucial step could aid pain-drug development, study says. Dave Mosher for National Geographic News Published June 12, 2012 A mysterious but crucial step that coca plants use to build cocaine has been discovered, according to a group o ...
(National Geographic) Secrets of Natural Cocaine Production Revealed, Dave Mosher for National Geographic News Published June 12, 2012 Discovery of crucial step could aid pain-drug development, study says. A mysterious but crucial step that coca plants use to build cocaine has been discovered, according to a group of biochemists. Despite the drug's infamy, cocaine is chemically similar, was published online last week in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Research at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center Featured in National Geographic Series, The Future of Food
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/nigel-taylor/lab-news/research-at-the-danforth-plant-science-center-featured-in-national-geographic-series-the-future-of-food
Research to improve agriculture productivity using cutting-edge technology at the Danforth Center is featured in the October issue of National Geographic.
Research at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center Featured in National Geographic Series, The Future of Food, ST. LOUIS, MO – September 22, 2014 – Research to improve agriculture productivity using cutting-edge technology at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center, a not-for-profit research, in the October issue of National Geographic. The article, The Next Green Revolution is one of an eight part, many sources, including the National Institutes of Health, U.S. Department of Energy, National
2014: Year in Review
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/2014-year-in-review
As we approach a new year, take a look back at what we’ve been up to this year.
by the National Science Foundation (NSF). READ MORE Research at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center Featured in National Geographic Series, The Future of Food Research to improve agriculture, of National Geographic. READ MORE Plant Scientist Discovers Basis of Evolution in Violins Studies, relative. READ MORE Missouri Research Consortium Receives $20 Million Grant from National Science
Infographic Gallery
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/infographics/infographic-gallery
National Geographic United States Botanic Garden Furman University, Plant Anatomy The Ohio State University National Geographic Native Landscapes Preserving Diversity Click to Enlarge, • Audubon • National Geographic • World Resources Institute Sorghum For Food And Fuel Click to Enlarge, Association (AMA) • National Geographic • International Service for the Acquisition of Agri-Biotech, Sources: Genome Research Wikipedia CoGepedia Purdue University Genetics Society of America National
Plant Pulse
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/plant-pulse10314
The Plant Pulse is a feature of the Danforth Center Roots and Shoots Blog that includes a sampling of interesting stories about world hunger and malnutrition, food security, climate change, biofuels, agriculture, the environment, conferences and events, and the impact of plant science.
Plant Pulse, The Future of Food National Geographic Research to improve agriculture productivity using cutting-edge technology at the Danforth Center is featured in the October issue of National Geographic. Collaboration Key to Innovation in the Life Sciences Laboratory Equipment Considered to be at the forefront of microscopy technology in agriculture, the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center in St. Louis, Missouri supports education, industry and innovation under one roof
The After Burn Part 1
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/The-After-Burn-Part-1
Cooler temperatures have arrived in the Midwest after a blistering hot summer with limited rainfall creating a historic drought in the U.S.  The lower temps may be deceitful to many planning on enjoying the fall weather by admiring the leaving turnin ...
is showing limited signs of stress from a moderate drought with bright foliage reported by National Geographic . The less severe drought experienced in this region during the summer, combined
Plant Pulse_2_24_15
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/the-plant-pulse_2_24_15
The Plant Pulse is a feature of the Danforth Center Roots and Shoots Blog that includes a sampling of interesting stories about world hunger and malnutrition, food security, climate change, biofuels, agriculture, the environment, conferences and events, and the impact of plant science.
Reasonable People Doubt Science? National Geographic We live in an age when all manner of scientific, The New York Times “Our universities, our national labs are the best in the world,” Mr. Gates said
Plant Pulse
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/plant-pulse-Oct-2016
The Plant Pulse is a feature of the Danforth Center Roots and Shoots Blog that includes a sampling of interesting stories about agriculture, the environment, food security, climate change, bioenergy, events and the impact of plant science.
. What Would a World Without GMOs Look Like? National Geographic Without genetically-modified foods, we, Public Radio Jude Aleu, a cassava safety manager for Uganda’s National Crops Resources Research, and New York Times National Correspondent, Amy Harmon, will share her experience covering, digitization of the farm is exploding long-held assumptions. National Science Foundation Supports, a one-year grant from the National Science Foundation to improve the available genetic resources
Lab News
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/nigel-taylor/lab-news
Tuesday, 28 October 2014 (National Geographic, National Crops Resources Research Institute, is working with scientists from the Donald Danforth Plant, African) Diseases Pose Threats to Cassava Production From Kenya, recent national, Research at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center Featured in National Geographic Series, The Future of Food Research to improve agriculture productivity using