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 - Study on food stuff for animal(2005)

 - Study on rice breeding for export and domestic consumption(2005)

VIFOTEC Award

- Hybrid Maize by Single Cross V2002 (2003)

- Tomato Grafting to Manage Ralstonia Disease(2005)

- Cassava variety KM140(2010)

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Sunday, 2014/05/25 | 20:34:56

Cassava breeding has been well progressive up to now to break through the productivity in Vietnam for fifteen recent years. Of the Asian countries, Vietnam has become a good example to promptly apply and extend the improved hybrid varieties behind India and Thailand. In 2000, cassava cultivated areas obtained 237,600 ha, with the production of 1.98 million ton, and average yield of 8.4 ton/ha. In 2010, the areas was 496,200 ha, with the production of 8.52 million T, and average yield of 17.2 t/ha.

Friday, 2014/05/23 | 16:05:28

21 May 2014, Rome/Geneva – FAO Director-General José Graziano da Silva today called on countries to put nutrition high on their national and international agendas, and to take a lead role in the upcoming Second International Conference on Nutrition (ICN2). The meeting will be jointly organized by FAO and the World Health Organization (WHO) in November in Rome.
 

Friday, 2014/05/23 | 11:04:24

A sub-regional capacity building workshop on Nagoya Protocol for the Carribean was held in Georgetown, Guyana on May 19-22, 2014. The objective of the workshop was to promote further understanding of the Protocol's requirements and to strengthen capacity to ratify/accede to the Protocol and prepare for its effective implementation with the view to contributing to the achievement of Aichi Biodiversity Target 16

Friday, 2014/05/23 | 08:08:42

Agrobacterium tumefaciens-based transient assays have become a common tool in researches regarding protein localization and gene expression in cells. However, the cellular organization and organelle morphology in Agrobacterium-infiltrated cells has not been examined in detail. The objective of this study was to characterize the effect of Agrobacterium tumefaciens-based transient assay on the cell from short-term bacterial infestation as well as to identify the factor responsible for these changes.

Thursday, 2014/05/22 | 07:53:44

Scientists from DuPont Pioneer used gene-silencing approach to modulate the levels of ethylene biosynthesis in corn and study its effect on grain yield under drought conditions in the field. The results of the study were released in Plant Biotechnology Journal.

Wednesday, 2014/05/21 | 07:55:27

Thirty years on from a famine that claimed more than a million lives, Ethiopia is making great strides towards food security. And though progress across the continent is uneven, many other African nations are adopting policies that see agricultural development as a priority, to protect smallholder farmers and other rural households from the threats of volatile food prices, conflict and climate change.

Tuesday, 2014/05/20 | 08:12:12

19 May 2014, Rome – More people than ever before rely on fisheries and aquaculture for food and as a source of income, but harmful practices and poor management threaten the sector’s sustainability, says a new FAO report published today.
 

Saturday, 2014/05/17 | 10:51:27

Over 300 participants from various research institutions in the Philippines are participating in the Crop Science Society of the Philippines' 44th scientific conference on 12-16 May 2014 at Cebu Parklane International Hotel, Cebu City. Bearing the theme "Harnessing Biodiversity and Biotechnology for Climate Change Adaptation", the conference aims to highlight the role and contribution of biodiversity and the tools of biotechnology in addressing the problems brought about by climate change.

Friday, 2014/05/16 | 08:23:17

A new project by a scientific consortium including the James Hutton Institute, Rothamsted Research, and  Lancanster University looks into cropping systems that will make soil organic phosphorous available to plants. According to Dr. Martin Blackwell, Soil Scientist and Principal Investigator on the project at Rothamsted Research,

Thursday, 2014/05/15 | 08:03:29

A new study conducted by researchers from eight institutions in Australia, Israel, Japan, and the United States report that as the atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) levels rise this century, some grains and legumes will become significantly less nutritious than they are today.

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