North Carolina Agricultural Research Service (NCARS)

PHHI
Seed Funding
Program
2016 Field
Days
Calendar
2016
Partners Meetings Calendar
CALS Partners Directory Plants for
Human Health
Institute
NCALS
Research
Foundation

CLUSTER HIRES
    
 About the North Carolina Agricultural Research Service (NCARS)
Missing a story read here earlier? Try News pages

CALS News Center

The North Carolina Plant Sciences Initiative - An Economic Feasibilty Study 012615
The North Carolina Plant Sciences Initiative (One Sheet)

The North Carolina Food Processing and Manufacturing Initiative - An Economic Feasibilty Study 012615.pdf The North Carolina Food Processing and Manufacturing Initiative (One Sheet)


USDA Awards $113 Million to Support Specialty Crop Production, Grow Opportunities for Rural Communities

 

 


"Aseptia, the company built on technology developed
in conjunction with NC State University, receives
awards at this year's Institute of Food Technologists Food Expo." 

 

                

WTVD interview went with Max Scott and Sophia Webster talking about building the anti-viral mosquito


_____________________

2016 Research Symposium






 




 
Workshop organized by NC State University Genetic Engineering and Society seeks to answer the question: Can genetically modified crops grow in harmony with their non-GMO counterparts?
 
 

Honors Convocation
Thirteen CALS students were honored during the 19th Annual Freshman Honors Convocation
 
 

 

Biological illustrations provide lessons about the diversity of life
 

Students from Jennifer Landin's class get their work displayed
(to July 31)
in a state museum

(Red & White for Life)

More on class
 
 

 

Plant Transformation Lab
 
From left, in the bioreactor system team’s lab are Dr. Jim Levis, engineering post-doctoral associate; Amanda Karram, engineering graduate student; and co-investigators Dr. Ranji Ranjithan, Dr. Amy Grunden, Dr. Heike Sederoff and Dr. Joel Ducoste.

Closing the loop
Biologists team with engineers to develop economical system for producing biofuels from algae
 
     
  Breakthrough DNA Editor Borne of Bacteria
   

 



Increased drought portends lower future Midwest crop yields


 
  corn
     
Tobacco researchers turn their eyes to Wendell

Dr. Grant Ellington evaluates high-tech curing barn efficiency
 
     
IFT inaugural class of Certified Food Scientists includes
Dr. Brian Farkas
 
     
Swartzel receives highest IFT honor, the Appert Award
 
 
     
     
   
 
 

It is human nature to question. Our ability to pose questions and develop answers allows us to alter our environment for the better. That is what the work of North Carolina Agricultural Research Service scientists is designed to do. Using conventional methods as well as the latest biotechnological techniques, we're improving North Carolina agriculture. We're developing new types of farming, and we're studying how to make conventional farming more efficient.

We're working, particularly within the life sciences, to learn more about the world around us. We're developing knowledge that will protect our environment, our water and air, and the quality and safety of our food. We're asking questions and searching for answers — answers that will create economic opportunities in agriculture and the life sciences.
 
 
site  maintenance: cindy_conyers@ncsu.edu  /  updated 2-17-2014
 

 

http://www.rdmag.com/News/2012/04/Environment-Compound-From-Wild-Tomatoes-Is-Natrual-Effective-Herbicide/