Innovinc International welcomes you to attend the Sustainable Agriculture & Food Systems Summit (SAFS-2019) during September 26-28, 2019 Berlin, Germany. We cordially invite all the participants who are interested in sharing their knowledge and research in the area of agriculture &food systems
SAFS -2019 anticipates more than 80 participants around the globe with thought provoking Keynote lectures, Oral and Poster presentations.
SAFS-2019 Conference, providing a forum to learn about sustainable farming techniques and marketing strategies, community food systems, and federal farm policies and programs that promote sustainable agriculture. This event also provides producers, researchers, information providers, concerned consumers and community organizers the opportunity to build networks, strengthen alliances, and celebrate the achievements of sustainable agriculture.
Participants from the top international academic, government and private industry labs of different disciplines participate in SAFS -2019 to identify new technology trends, development tools, product opportunities, R&D collaborations, and commercialization partners. It is among the most important events in terms of international regulatory policies and it is open to the participation of private companies.
The Haber-Bosch (H-B) process fundamentally revolutionized the way food is produced and enabled monoculturing farmers to approach with plant demand and soil buffer capacity surpassing amounts of technically fixed N (TNF) Nature’s productivity, based on N shortage and biodiversity
The mesquite tree (Prosopis leaevigata), in addition to its conventional uses, has a high potential for the recovery of agricultural areas with salinity problems, for the rehabilitation of degraded arid and semi-arid zones, or those tending to desertification, since it improves the physical and chemical properties of the soil; so, its production in nursery for reforestation purposes has increased in recent years
In the global concern with food security, poverty, and sustainable livelihoods, rather little attention has been paid to the institutional transformation of agriculture. The debate on farm types has focused mainly on small family farms vs. large commercial farms
Cook pines, a type of tall, slim evergreen native to a remote island in the South Pacific, at first glance appear to be falling over. Many tilt precariously to the side as if caught in a heavy wind, though no breeze ruffles their foliage. Though it may seem the result of chance, observe a stand of Cook pines, especially in locations far from their native habitat, and a kind of unnerving hive-mentality emerges. The trees all lean the same way, as if commanded by some ur-pine from afar.
Scientists have identified the evolutionary pathway that led some plants to turn carnivorous, a finding that explains why pitcher plants from different parts of the world appear strikingly similar despite having evolved independently. Pitcher plants capture insects by luring them into a pitfall trap - a cupped leaf with a waxy, slippery interior that makes it difficult to climb out. A soup of digestive fluids sits at the bottom of this chamber and breaks down the flesh and exoskeletons of prey. The study probes the origins of carnivory in several distantly related plants - including the Australian, Asian and American pitcher plants, which appear strikingly similar to the human (or insect) eye.
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