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Results for pages tagged with "wolf scheible"

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  • Publications
  • Legacy Magazine
  • 2011
  • Winter 2011

The Fate of Phosphorus

Wolf Scheible joins the Noble Research Institute to seek solutions to one of the world's most pressing and overlooked problems.
  • Blog

Top 5 Resources for Medicago Researchers

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.

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  • News Releases

Scientists study plant-microbe interactions in switchgrass

How do you grow healthier, hardier plants for livestock and people? One answer may lie in the relationship between naturally occurring, beneficial microbes and prairie grass commonly seen in the Great Plains.
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  • News Releases

Scientists to study molecules affecting plant development

Researchers at Noble Research Institute and Michigan State University (MSU) recently received a four-year, $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF).
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  • News Releases

Scheible Earns Prestigious Recognition for Fifth Consecutive Time

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.

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  • Publications
  • Noble News and Views
  • 2018
  • March 2018

Peptides Show Promise to Advance Agriculture

Researchers at the Noble Research Institute are taking a novel approach by investigating small peptides as a way to potentially help improve plant stress tolerance.

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  • Publications
  • Noble News and Views
  • 2019
  • April 2019

How You May Need Less Fertilizer in the Future

Scientists are working to improve plants and offer other solutions so that farmers and ranchers don’t need as much synthetic nitrogen fertilizer.

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  • Publications
  • Legacy Magazine
  • 2019
  • Winter 2019

Peptide Research Could Help Plants Grow Better in Nutrient-Limited Environments

Research explores tiny compounds called peptides — keys to plant communication and potentially to a future with more efficient use of nitrogen and phosphorus fertilizer.