MSU AgBioResearch’s annual report highlights a cross-section of AgBioResearch-funded projects across its five priority areas:
It also contains general AgBioResearch information (e.g., faculty and staff members, outlying research centers, publications and resources) and a financial report.
Futures, MSU AgBioResearch’s magazine, is written in non-scientific terms for the general public. Each issue profiles the work of several AgBioResearch scientists organized around a specific topic. Recent issues have focused on new research frontiers, economic development and food safety.
The MSU AgBioResearch-MSU Extension joint legislative report captures the latest developments from the two entities, detailing key research findings, programs and community outreach initiatives that positively impact Michigan residents.
Michigan State University has landed a $3.6 million National Science Foundation grant to learn more about how plants’ molecular gates close and alert defenses for battling diseases.
A ribbon-cutting dedication took place July 18 to celebrate the new Agricultural Education Center at the Saginaw Valley Research and Extension Center. The facility was made possible by contributions from the agriculture industry.
Michigan State University has created DEPI – Dynamic Environmental Photosynthetic Imaging – to test-drive plants so scientists and plant breeders can make them work better and produce more.
A Q&A with Irvin Widders, the director of the Legume Innovation Lab.
MSU AgBioResearch scientist Jenifer Fenton is studying the relationship between malnutrition and essential fatty acid deficiency.
David Kramer, MSU Hannah Distinguished Professor, is working on a three-year project to accelerate improvements in the robustness and efficiency of photosynthesis.
MSU‘s Saginaw Valley Research and Extension Center has provided research for the agriculture industry for more than 40 years.
Scientists from institutions around the world are developing protective measures to keep crops safe from harmful legume pests.
MSU students are taking their knowledge of legumes and applying it around the world.
In 2009, Richard Bernsten embarked on a project that explored the bean export supply chain from Honduras to the United States.
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