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  • Lewis Lukens Lewis Lukens

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    We are investigating a variety of  questions in the areas of bioinformatics and quantitative genetics. Our research effort focuses on maize as well as other plant species.

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    299 15 13

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  • Kushalappa Ajjamada Kushalappa Ajjamada

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    My research projects cover many different aspects of tree-fruit production, including: 1) sustainable soil and nutrient management practices, 2) increasing the efficiency of apple orchard production systems (i.e., fresh market apples grown in high-density orchards with highly productive, size-controlling rootstocks), 3) developing high-value crop production systems (e.g., sweet cherries grown under protective structures), 4) increasing the production of value-added fruit-based products (e.g., hard cider), and 5) improving crop-load management in apple trees through the application of exogenous chemicals (primarily plant growth regulators) and the use of weather-based models to predict ideal fruit thinning application timing. The common thread among these research projects is the development of fruit production systems that facilitate the long-term economic and environmental viability of commercial tree-fruit growers.

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    942 43 76

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  • Graeme Auld Graeme Auld

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    Graeme Auld is an Assistant Professor at Carleton University in the School of Public Policy and Administration, with a cross appointment in the Institute of Political Economy. He is a Research Fellow with the Carleton Centre for Community Innovation and a Faculty Associate at the Governance, Environment, and Market's Initiative at Yale University. He holds a PhD from Yale University (2009) in Environmental Governance, a M.S. from Auburn University (2001) and a B.S. in Forestry from the University of British Columbia (1999). With broad interests in comparative environmental policy and global environmental governance, his research examines the emergence, evolution and impacts of non-state and hybrid forms of global governance across economic sectors, particularly fisheries, agriculture and forestry. Secondary interests include the design and efficacy of information disclosure and transparency policies and climate policy.

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    134 81 89

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  • Gregory Peck Gregory Peck

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    My research projects cover many different aspects of tree-fruit production, including: 1) sustainable soil and nutrient management practices, 2) increasing the efficiency of apple orchard production systems (i.e., fresh market apples grown in high-density orchards with highly productive, size-controlling rootstocks), 3) developing high-value crop production systems (e.g., sweet cherries grown under protective structures), 4) increasing the production of value-added fruit-based products (e.g., hard cider), and 5) improving crop-load management in apple trees through the application of exogenous chemicals (primarily plant growth regulators) and the use of weather-based models to predict ideal fruit thinning application timing. The common thread among these research projects is the development of fruit production systems that facilitate the long-term economic and environmental viability of commercial tree-fruit growers.

    Legal IP consulting Technology transfer Financial investment Technology Development/R&D R&D Marketing Accounting Management Project Management Education/Research Media &Advertising Internet Purchasing&Sourcing Others

    574 80 73

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  • Rachel Bezner Kerr Rachel Bezner Kerr

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    I have four major areas of research: 1) historical, political and social roots of the food system in northern Malawi; 2) sustainable agriculture, food security and social processes in rural Africa; 3) social relations linked to health and nutritional outcomes and 4) local knowledge and climate change adaptation. My general approach to food systems has been holistic, interdisciplinary and collaborative, drawing from both the natural and social sciences. I examine the social relations and processes that interact with environmental, political and economic processes within food systems. I often collaborate with researchers in different disciplines, including those working in agricultural and nutritional science, public health and ecology. Most of my research is also applied, community-based and participatory, involving local organizations and community members addressing ways to develop a sustainable food system. I use principles from participatory action research and integrate local knowledge and perspectives into my research. In my work I pay attention to different scales of a problem, as well as the historical roots that shape contemporary realities, drawing on political ecology theory. I also study discursive framings of food issues, using post-structural and feminist theory for this approach. Concepts drawn from agroecology, public health and international nutrition have also been important in my research. A major theme of my work is a deeper understanding of the historical, political, economic and social dimensions of agricultural practices and policies in southern Africa.My long-term collaborative research project has shown evidence-based improvement in nutrition, food security and soil management in Malawi.

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    939 24 78

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  • David Schweikhardt David Schweikhardt

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    Professor David Schweikhardt specializes in agricultural policy, trade policy and law in the Department of Agricultural, Food, and Resource Economics at Michigan State University. He is appointed in the tenure system at MSU and is also an Extension Agricultural Economist . A native of Indiana, he received a Bachelor of Science degree with Highest Distinction in agricultural economics from Purdue University in 1980, a Master of Science in agricultural economics from Michigan State University in 1983, and a Ph.D. in agricultural economics from Michigan State in 1989. He received a law degree from Michigan State in 2004 and is a member of the State Bar of Michigan. From 1988 to 1992, he was an Assistant Professor of agricultural economics at Mississippi State University. His teaching responsibilities included courses in agricultural policy and international trade policy. His research and extension work has focused on agricultural and trade policy, including the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the World Trade Organization (WTO), and all U.S. farm bills since 1990.

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    777 17 52

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  • Sina M. Adl Sina M. Adl

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    interest:Rhizosphere ecology and soil nutrient availability to roots Improving food security in southern Ethiopia Free-living nitrogen fixation and soil management Microcosms for sensitive real-time measurement of soil nutrient transformation, and plant signal secretion

    Legal IP consulting Technology transfer Financial investment Technology Development/R&D R&D Marketing Accounting Management Project Management Education/Research Media &Advertising Internet Purchasing&Sourcing Others

    668 61 78

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  • Joseph Colasanti Joseph Colasanti

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    B.Sc. - Western, Ph.D. - Western, Post Doctoral Associate - Cold Spring Harbor, NY Research Investigator - University of California, Berkeley. One of the fundamental questions in plant biology concerns the nature of the signals that bring about the transition from vegetative to reproductive growth. My research is aimed at characterizing the developmental signals that cause plants to flower.

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    134 75 22

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  • Harold van Es Harold van Es

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    He has published over 110 peer reviewed papers and chapters, co-authored a widely-read book on sustainable soil management (Building Soils for Better Crops), developed numerous extension articles and videos, and advised 45 graduate students. He teaches PLSCS 3210 Soil and Crop Management for Sustainability, and PLSCS 6210 Space-Time Statistics.

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    789 80 10

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  • David R. Lee David R. Lee

    New agriculture and agricultural equipment

    David R. Lee is International Professor in the Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management, and Provost’s Fellow in the Office of the Vice Provost for International Affairs at Cornell University. He received his B.A. degree from Amherst College and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research focuses mainly on the interface between economic development, agriculture and the environment, including food security, sustainable agriculture, technology adoption, environmental services, climate change, and agricultural and environmental policy. He has conducted research or consulted in nearly 30 countries, principally in Latin America, but also in Sub-Saharan Africa, the Middle East and South Asia. He has served as a visiting economist in the Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations (Rome), in the Chief Economist’s Office of the U.S. Agency for International Development (Washington, DC) and in the Economic Research Service of USDA (Washington, DC), as a Visiting Fellow at the Fondazione Luigi Einaudi in Turin, Italy, and as a visiting professor at universities in Italy, the Netherlands, Venezuela, and Honduras.

    Legal IP consulting Technology transfer Financial investment Technology Development/R&D R&D Marketing Accounting Management Project Management Education/Research Media &Advertising Internet Purchasing&Sourcing Others

    578 100 35

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