Many studies seek to estimate the adverse effects of climate change on crops, but most research assumes that the geographic distribution of crops will remain unchanged in the future.
University of Illinois scientists, with help from members of the Illinois Corn Growers Association, have developed a new, scalable method for estimating crop productivity in real time.
A Texas A&M AgriLife expert says the virus' impact on global production, manufacturing and consumption has caused cotton prices to drop.
The outbreak of COVID-19 in humans is a concern worldwide, but coronaviruses are common for livestock and poultry, a Texas A&M AgriLife expert says.
The reality of science, statistics, and satellites is that a deep understanding of the causes, effects, and severity of a fire season takes time.
The Southern High Plains of the United States have low annual rainfall.
Researchers at the University of Saskatchewan (USask) Crop Development Centre (CDC) have developed a fast and accurate method for identifying and quantifying toxins in fusarium-infected cereal grain.
With just one water sample, and using no nets or fishhooks, the University of New Brunswick’s Dr. Scott Pavey can tell what types of fish live in a stream or lake.
Scientists at The Australian National University (ANU) will lead the development of the first Australian satellite designed to predict where bushfires are likely to start and those that will be difficult to contain.
With climate change, the issues of land are becoming more important.
Page 5 of 302
ENN Daily Newsletter
ENN Weekly Newsletter