Results for pages tagged with "plant biology"
16 Results found
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.
Wolfgang Busch, Ph.D., associate professor in the plant molecular and cellular biology laboratory at Salk, presented "To grow or not to grow - novel genetic and molecular mechanisms that determine root growth" as part of the Research Seminar Series at 9 a.m., Thursday, Oct. 5.
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.
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.
Hans Lambers, Ph.D., presented "Phosphorus nutrition in phosphorus-impoverished biodiversity hotspots" as part of the Research Seminar Series at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, Aug. 15.
Presentation by Marc Libault, Ph.D., from the Department of Microbiology and Plant Biology at the University of Oklahoma. Recorded at the Noble Research Institute, Ardmore, Okla., on March 8, 2018.
Peter DiGennaro, Ph.D., from the University of Florida Department of Entomology and Nematology, presented "Functional Genomics at the Plant-Nematode Interface" as part of the Research Seminar Series.
A discovery about pecan scab reproduction could give producers a new way to fight the fungus and potentially save them thousands of dollars in the process.
Plant scientists see the ways agriculture can be more environmentally friendly. They have ideas for tools to help farmers and ranchers. To solve some of the planet’s most pressing problems. And now they seek to overcome a philosophical division with a new vision in plant breeding.
For the fifth year in a row, Noble Research Institute professor and principal investigator Wolf Scheible, Ph.D., has earned the distinction of being among the most-cited researchers in the world.