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Many at the Noble Research Institute raise cattle and are otherwise engaged in production agriculture outside of their full-time jobs. Others grew up on farms and ranches. These are their stories.
Century-old plant samples in Oklahoma’s natural history collections help today’s researchers study ecosystem health, biodiversity, climate and more.
New technologies are being developed in agriculture every day. The August 2019 issue of Noble News and Views focuses on exploring some of these technologies and their value for farmers and ranchers.
To prevent prussic acid poisoning, livestock should not graze sorghum or sorghum-sudan grass hybrids immediately after frost, drought or other stress.
Research explores tiny compounds called peptides — keys to plant communication and potentially to a future with more efficient use of nitrogen and phosphorus fertilizer.
Meet some of the passionate people behind Noble’s research.
A computer-controlled camera system developed by Larry York, Ph.D., uncovers potential plant traits that could benefit forage growers through improved varieties.
Maria Monteros, Ph.D., visits France to identify the genetic history of a 233-year-old pecan tree and learn what makes it so resilient.
This holistic view of plants and everything around them may be the answer to feeding the world’s growing population.
Northern bobwhite quail populations have been declining since 1967. Noble Research Institute studied trends in population as they relate to environmental conditions or factors, such as encroachment of woody species.