Researchers at Noble are gaining a better understanding of how deep and in what direction plant roots grow. Their hope is to provide knowledge that enables breeding of plants better able to utilize limited water and nutrient resources with the help of deeper roots.
Serendipita bescii can improve root development and increase overall forage biomass and grain yield in winter wheat, especially in nutritionally poor soil and limited water conditions.
Four Noble Research Institute laboratories recently participated in the My Green Lab sustainability certification program. Noble is the first research organization in Oklahoma to participate in the program.
Research explores tiny compounds called peptides — keys to plant communication and potentially to a future with more efficient use of nitrogen and phosphorus fertilizer.
Noble Research Institute professor Kiran Mysore, Ph.D., has been named a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) — the world’s largest general scientific society. Election as an AAAS Fellow is the highest honor bestowed by the organization.
By finding the right combination of genes available in nature and the timing of the genes being turned on, we are able to help a plant better adapt to variable weather or to better utilize the water and nutrients in the soil.
Noble Research Institute is a leading resource for growers and other pecan scientists who are continually working to improve the industry.
Ideas and knowledge need a way to reach real-world farmers and ranchers. Here is how Noble Research Institute seeks to deliver solutions to great agricultural challenges.
Being “Noble” is a way of life at Noble Research Institute. Here is what members of Team Noble have to say about it.