Commercial cow-calf producers can use across-breed expected progeny differences (AB-EPDs) to compare bulls of different breeds and select the right one for their goals.
Hugh Aljoe, director of producer relations, calls 2017 "the year of a new beginning." Here are a few highlights from the year.
Scientists to study plant root function, add knowledge for improving efficient nutrient uptake in agricultural crops
Roots are more than just the location where soil and plants come into contact. They play a critical role in the environment and hold a great deal of promise for helping us improve agricultural sustainability.
Alina Zare, Ph.D., from the University of Florida Department of Electrical and Engineering, presented "Learning from Imprecision for Target Characterization and Spectral Unmixing" as part of the Research Seminar Series.
Rob Cook, pasture and range consultant, has been selected as the 2017 Texas Section Society of Range Management (SRM) Association Outstanding Young Range Professional award recipient.
Scientists receive $5 million grant to identify, study genes that help legumes access nutrients from soil
Scientists at the Noble Research Institute, Boyce Thompson Institute, Clemson University, Texas Woman's University, University of Delaware and University of North Texas have collaborated on a project that recently received a four-year, $5 million grant from the National Science Foundation.
Researchers who study legumes have resources available to help them advance agriculture. Here are the top five resources made by and for the Medicago research community.
Noble Research Institute cattle and technology research associate Austin Miles has been selected as one of five to participate in the seventh session of the National Cattlemen's Beef Association's Top of the Class program.
José Dinneny, Ph.D., from the Department of Plant Biology at Carnegie Institution for Science, presented "Stressed! How plants cope through dynamic responses" as part of the Research Seminar Series at 10 a.m., Thursday, Nov. 16.
Lady beetles appear in southern Oklahoma almost every fall. Oklahoma State University Extension offers information on how they got here and how to manage them.