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Search results for 'Tomatoes'

  • Type of Organic Fertilizer

    By Darren Chan

    Published Dec 17, 2019 

    What's Organic FertilizerNowadays, as the level of modernization of agriculture is getting higher and higher, sustainable agriculture is an important global issue. Organic food is receiving more and more attention. According to the trend, organic fertilizers are becoming the first choice for many people. Widely used for vegetables (tomatoes, lettuce, cucumber), fruits (strawberries, grapes, citrus), Cash crops (grass, flowers, cannabis)Organic Fertilizer DefinitionOrganic fertilizer is also called “farm manure. ” The definition of organic fertilizer is simple...

    Categories: Agribusiness, Organic Row Crops, Wheat

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    The Advantages of Subsurface Drip Irrigation in Corn Production

    By Mario Petkovski

    Published Sep 9, 2020 

    What is Subsurface Drip Irrigation?Subsurface Drip Irrigation (SDI) is a way of irrigating crops through plastic tubes placed under the soil surface. The tubes have droplet emitters with even spacings, similar to the drip system located on the soil surface. There are different pipe arrangement variations, but the pipes are usually placed at a distance of 38 to 84 and at a depth of 6 to 10 below the soil surface. In the United States, SDI is widely used to irrigate annual crops; elsewhere, the irrigation system is popularly used for orchards and other perennials... (1987), using high-frequency SDI and precise application of fertilizers, significantly increased tomatoes' yield...

    Categories: Corn, Irrigation, Precision Agriculture

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    Beauveria Bassiana Products Bed Bugs Control

    By Darren Chan

    Published Oct 15, 2019 

    Beauveria Bassiana fungus is a fungus that grows naturally in soils around the world. Acting as a parasite on various arthropod species, causing white muscardine disease; It widely used as a sprayed biological insecticide to control a great many pests such as bed bugs, termites, thrips, whiteflies, aphids, and different beetles. Once Beauveria Bassiana infects the host insects, the fungus grows fast inside of the insect’s body. Feeding on the nutrients present in the host’s body and producing toxins continuously... It is currently used in the production of wheat, corn, peanuts, soybeans, potatoes, sweet potatoes, green Chinese onions, garlic, leeks, eggplant, peppers, tomatoes, watermelons, cucumbers, etc...

    Categories: Corn, Organic Row Crops, Peanuts

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    Hydroponics 101: A Basic Guide to Start Soilless Cultivation

    By Miriam Pitzalis

    Updated Aug 20, 2020 

    Soilless cultivation is an innovative process that was introduced in recent years for protected crops. This practice has been established for the large-scale production of fresh vegetables and ornamental plants, especially in the countries of Northern Europe, with the main purposes of:- Increasing production- Optimizing acreage - Reducing working times- Reducing the need for water and fertilizers - Optimizing climatic conditionsThe continuous climate changes, the increasing interest in environmental impacts, and the availability of cheap facilities and simple technologies all lead to an increased use of soilless cultivation in commercial applications. When talking about soilless crops, we’re referring to two types of systems:- Real hydroponics, without substrate: the root system of a plant is directly in contact with the water and the nutrient solution (floating system, nutrient film technique, aeroponics)- Hydroponics with substrate: the plant grows on inert, organic materials, or a mixture between them (cultivation bags, slabs, pots or bins)In these systems, fertigation feeds the plants and involves the use of water-soluble fertilizers. In the most sophisticated and technological systems, the nutrient solution is recycled continuously, thus ensuring maximum efficiency of the water resources used (closed cycle). In the simplest systems, however, especially in those based on the use of the substrate, the drained nutrient solution is dispersed (open cycle)...

    Categories: Irrigation, Precision Agriculture, Vegetables

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    Early Cover Crop Benefits: What Can You Expect in the First Year?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published May 17, 2018 

    In 1995, Pennsylvania farmer Steve Groff was speaking at an event when he asked the audience the question: Do cover crops pay off?His thinking at the time was that he had been no-tilling since 1982, and maybe if he no-tilled long enough, he wouldn’t need them. Ray Weil, a soil ecologist with the University of Maryland, happened to hear his question and approached Groff about doing a cover crop study on his farm. It turned into a 12-year project, from 1995 to 2007. It was in 1999, four years into it, Groff got the answer to his question... ”That goes in hand with preventing erosion, especially for those growing low-residue crops like tomatoes, corn silage or seed corn...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    1-Methylcyclopropene(1-MCP) Apples Fresh-Keeping Agent

    By Darren Chan

    Updated Jun 17 

    1-MCP is a product widely used in apples around the world to improve eating quality and storability. Ripening of the fruit is initiated by ethylene, and in some cases this is also true. To a certain extent, the ripening process's speed is regulated by its concentration in the fruit. Fruits generally soften, and apples soften more rapidly when the ethylene content is high, but ethylene is also volatile in the fruit needed to stimulate the formation of flavor-producing substances... Vegetables: tomatoes, lettuce, celery, kale, potatoes, carrots, daylily, onions, toon, beans, broad beans, peas, broccoli, asparagus, coriander, cucumber, onions, leeks, garlic sprouts, (green, red) peppers, North Korea Thistle, cowpea, sweet corn, enoki mushroom, etc...

    Categories: Agribusiness, Crop Protection, Sustainable Agriculture

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    Surviving a sick day as a small farmer

    By John Moody

    Published Jun 20, 2018 

    Sick days. Most occupations come with a set of them. Call in to get the day off. Get caught up later... Or getting trellising set up in your high tunnel before your tomatoes go into the ground...

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    Kale is an excellent choice for you and indoor farming!

    By Nicole Otte

    Published Jul 12 

    Nutritional Benefits of Kale and the Effects of Indoor and Traditional Farming MethodsWhen you are talking about growing food it isn’t as simple as planting a seed and watering it in hopes that it grows to abundance. Plants are more complicated than we think and require more attention than that. One of my favorite plants is kale. Not only because it tastes good in everything but because it is one of the most nutrient dense leafy greens on the market... Aphids love to feast on lots of plants but their favorites are tomatoes and kale...

    Categories: Vegetables

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    The Issues Faced By The Fruit And Vegetable Importing Business

    By Ammar Alshami

    Published May 5 

    What is the Importing Business?Imports are the goods and services imported from other countries. International trade is carried out through these transactions, including exports and imports. Importing is important for the economy of a country because it provides its people with goods and services that may be scarce, high cost, or low quality in their own country. Moreover, foreign companies usually choose to export their products so they can earn a stable profit margin and also increase sales of their goods and services... The top fruits and vegetables that are imported all over the world are Bananas, Tomatoes, Pineapples, Peppers, Cucumbers, Melons, and more...

    Categories: Agribusiness

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    Are CSAs still okay?

    By John Moody

    Published May 14, 2018 

    Are CSAs still a viable business model for small farms? In the early 2000s, we hit a heyday for local farm and foods. Works by numerous authors created a resurgence in interest among consumers for “food with a face” - locally grown, seasonal, direct from the farm. What had been a mostly niche movement starting the 1980s that had limited appeal into the 90s took off in the 2000s. Farmer’s markets exploded http://cleantechies... CSAs used to operate on a pre-boxed model - you got what you got, regardless of how much you liked tomatoes or if your medication and cabbage didn’t cooperate...

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  • Type of Organic Fertilizer

    By Darren Chan

    Published Dec 17, 2019 

    What's Organic FertilizerNowadays, as the level of modernization of agriculture is getting higher and higher, sustainable agriculture is an important global issue. Organic food is receiving more and more attention. According to the trend, organic fertilizers are becoming the first choice for many people. Widely used for vegetables (tomatoes, lettuce, cucumber), fruits (strawberries, grapes, citrus), Cash crops (grass, flowers, cannabis)Organic Fertilizer DefinitionOrganic fertilizer is also called “farm manure. ” The definition of organic fertilizer is simple...

    Categories: Agribusiness, Organic Row Crops, Wheat

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    The Advantages of Subsurface Drip Irrigation in Corn Production

    By Mario Petkovski

    Published Sep 9, 2020 

    What is Subsurface Drip Irrigation?Subsurface Drip Irrigation (SDI) is a way of irrigating crops through plastic tubes placed under the soil surface. The tubes have droplet emitters with even spacings, similar to the drip system located on the soil surface. There are different pipe arrangement variations, but the pipes are usually placed at a distance of 38 to 84 and at a depth of 6 to 10 below the soil surface. In the United States, SDI is widely used to irrigate annual crops; elsewhere, the irrigation system is popularly used for orchards and other perennials... (1987), using high-frequency SDI and precise application of fertilizers, significantly increased tomatoes' yield...

    Categories: Corn, Irrigation, Precision Agriculture

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    Beauveria Bassiana Products Bed Bugs Control

    By Darren Chan

    Published Oct 15, 2019 

    Beauveria Bassiana fungus is a fungus that grows naturally in soils around the world. Acting as a parasite on various arthropod species, causing white muscardine disease; It widely used as a sprayed biological insecticide to control a great many pests such as bed bugs, termites, thrips, whiteflies, aphids, and different beetles. Once Beauveria Bassiana infects the host insects, the fungus grows fast inside of the insect’s body. Feeding on the nutrients present in the host’s body and producing toxins continuously... It is currently used in the production of wheat, corn, peanuts, soybeans, potatoes, sweet potatoes, green Chinese onions, garlic, leeks, eggplant, peppers, tomatoes, watermelons, cucumbers, etc...

    Categories: Corn, Organic Row Crops, Peanuts

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    Hydroponics 101: A Basic Guide to Start Soilless Cultivation

    By Miriam Pitzalis

    Updated Aug 20, 2020 

    Soilless cultivation is an innovative process that was introduced in recent years for protected crops. This practice has been established for the large-scale production of fresh vegetables and ornamental plants, especially in the countries of Northern Europe, with the main purposes of:- Increasing production- Optimizing acreage - Reducing working times- Reducing the need for water and fertilizers - Optimizing climatic conditionsThe continuous climate changes, the increasing interest in environmental impacts, and the availability of cheap facilities and simple technologies all lead to an increased use of soilless cultivation in commercial applications. When talking about soilless crops, we’re referring to two types of systems:- Real hydroponics, without substrate: the root system of a plant is directly in contact with the water and the nutrient solution (floating system, nutrient film technique, aeroponics)- Hydroponics with substrate: the plant grows on inert, organic materials, or a mixture between them (cultivation bags, slabs, pots or bins)In these systems, fertigation feeds the plants and involves the use of water-soluble fertilizers. In the most sophisticated and technological systems, the nutrient solution is recycled continuously, thus ensuring maximum efficiency of the water resources used (closed cycle). In the simplest systems, however, especially in those based on the use of the substrate, the drained nutrient solution is dispersed (open cycle)...

    Categories: Irrigation, Precision Agriculture, Vegetables

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    Early Cover Crop Benefits: What Can You Expect in the First Year?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published May 17, 2018 

    In 1995, Pennsylvania farmer Steve Groff was speaking at an event when he asked the audience the question: Do cover crops pay off?His thinking at the time was that he had been no-tilling since 1982, and maybe if he no-tilled long enough, he wouldn’t need them. Ray Weil, a soil ecologist with the University of Maryland, happened to hear his question and approached Groff about doing a cover crop study on his farm. It turned into a 12-year project, from 1995 to 2007. It was in 1999, four years into it, Groff got the answer to his question... ”That goes in hand with preventing erosion, especially for those growing low-residue crops like tomatoes, corn silage or seed corn...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    1-Methylcyclopropene(1-MCP) Apples Fresh-Keeping Agent

    By Darren Chan

    Updated Jun 17 

    1-MCP is a product widely used in apples around the world to improve eating quality and storability. Ripening of the fruit is initiated by ethylene, and in some cases this is also true. To a certain extent, the ripening process's speed is regulated by its concentration in the fruit. Fruits generally soften, and apples soften more rapidly when the ethylene content is high, but ethylene is also volatile in the fruit needed to stimulate the formation of flavor-producing substances... Vegetables: tomatoes, lettuce, celery, kale, potatoes, carrots, daylily, onions, toon, beans, broad beans, peas, broccoli, asparagus, coriander, cucumber, onions, leeks, garlic sprouts, (green, red) peppers, North Korea Thistle, cowpea, sweet corn, enoki mushroom, etc...

    Categories: Agribusiness, Crop Protection, Sustainable Agriculture

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    Surviving a sick day as a small farmer

    By John Moody

    Published Jun 20, 2018 

    Sick days. Most occupations come with a set of them. Call in to get the day off. Get caught up later... Or getting trellising set up in your high tunnel before your tomatoes go into the ground...

    4 Upvotes
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    Kale is an excellent choice for you and indoor farming!

    By Nicole Otte

    Published Jul 12 

    Nutritional Benefits of Kale and the Effects of Indoor and Traditional Farming MethodsWhen you are talking about growing food it isn’t as simple as planting a seed and watering it in hopes that it grows to abundance. Plants are more complicated than we think and require more attention than that. One of my favorite plants is kale. Not only because it tastes good in everything but because it is one of the most nutrient dense leafy greens on the market... Aphids love to feast on lots of plants but their favorites are tomatoes and kale...

    Categories: Vegetables

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    The Issues Faced By The Fruit And Vegetable Importing Business

    By Ammar Alshami

    Published May 5 

    What is the Importing Business?Imports are the goods and services imported from other countries. International trade is carried out through these transactions, including exports and imports. Importing is important for the economy of a country because it provides its people with goods and services that may be scarce, high cost, or low quality in their own country. Moreover, foreign companies usually choose to export their products so they can earn a stable profit margin and also increase sales of their goods and services... The top fruits and vegetables that are imported all over the world are Bananas, Tomatoes, Pineapples, Peppers, Cucumbers, Melons, and more...

    Categories: Agribusiness

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    Are CSAs still okay?

    By John Moody

    Published May 14, 2018 

    Are CSAs still a viable business model for small farms? In the early 2000s, we hit a heyday for local farm and foods. Works by numerous authors created a resurgence in interest among consumers for “food with a face” - locally grown, seasonal, direct from the farm. What had been a mostly niche movement starting the 1980s that had limited appeal into the 90s took off in the 2000s. Farmer’s markets exploded http://cleantechies... CSAs used to operate on a pre-boxed model - you got what you got, regardless of how much you liked tomatoes or if your medication and cabbage didn’t cooperate...

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  • Tomatoes 'mixing chemical cocktails': Early detection of disease resistance in food crops

    Bacterial wilt devastates major food crops world-wide; so far farmers had to wait for mature plants to observe resistance to the disease. Now a new approach promises to forecast cultivar resistance much earlier than was possible before: at seedling stage.

    Illustration Photo: Tomato Plant Disease (Public Domain from Pixabay.com)

    Check more https://adalidda.com/posts/uX5M8ehYkKRExhTCk/tomatoes-mixing-chemical-cocktails-early-detection-of
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    Tomatoes of the same quality as normal, but using only half the water

    Experts from the Pharmacy Faculty and the Higher Technical School of Agricultural Engineering (Escuela Técnica Superior de Ingeniería Agronómica - ETSIA) of the University of Seville have published a study that shows that when reducing the water used to water cherry tomato crops by more than 50%, the product not only maintains its quality, both commercially and nutritionally, but it also even increases the level of carotenoids, compounds of great interest in the food-processing industry. In addition to being natural colourings, some are Vitamin-A precursors, which are beneficial for the health and have cosmetic uses.

    Photo: These are tomatoes grown using half the water. Credit: University of Seville

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    Posted By AgFuse Administrator
    Jul 27, 2017 

    http://money.cnn.com/2017/07/26/technology/future/farming-ai-tomatoes/index.html

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    Posted By Irrigation
    Aug 10, 2018 

    http://agnetwest.com/water-works-deficit-irrigation-processing-tomatoes/

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    Posted By Vegetable Production
    Jun 14, 2018 

    http://www.growingproduce.com/vegetables/potatoes-tomatoes-still-americas-favorite-veggies/

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    Posted By Vegetable Production
    Mar 2, 2017 

    "Judson Reid is a go-to guy when it comes to commercial vegetable production in high tunnels. Reid, Cornell Cooperative Extension vegetable specialist, made several presentations at the recent Great Lakes Fruit, Vegetable & Farm Market EXPO in Grand Rapids, Michigan. One topic focused on container grown tomatoes as an alternative to in-ground for high tunnels."
    http://vegetablegrowersnews.com/article/container-grown-tomatoes-preserve-soil/
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    Posted By Kosona Chriv
    Sep 5, 2016 

    More Tomatoes, faster: Van Eck accelerates Tomato Engineering

    Tomatoes are already an ideal model species for plant research, but scientists at the Boyce Thompson Institute (BTI) just made them even more useful by cutting the time required to modify their genes by six weeks.

    While looking for ways to make tomatoes and other crop plants more productive, BTI Assistant Professor Joyce Van Eck and former postdoctoral scientist Sarika Gupta developed a better method for “transforming” a tomato – a process that involves inserting DNA into the tomato genome and growing a new plant. By adding the plant hormone auxin to the medium that supports the growth of the cells, they can speed up the plant’s growth, ultimately accelerating the pace of their research. They describe this advance in a study published in Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture.

    Photo: A Van Eck lab member transfers tomato plantlets from a plate of regeneration medium. (Image by Sheryl Sinkow)
    https://adalidda.net/posts/cQGQstEH8XXzoKCvY/more-tomatoes-faster-van-eck-accelerates-tomato-engineering
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    Posted By AgFuse Administrator
    Apr 13, 2016 


    http://newsstand.clemson.edu/mediarelations/highly-infectious-late-blight-disease-found-on-tomatoes-in-south-carolina/

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    Posted By Rodney Michael
    Jan 19 

    AppHarvest Announces First Harvest of Tomatoes from Flagship High-Tech Indoor Farm Shipping to Grocery Stores

    https://appharvest.app.box.com/v/First-Harvest

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    Posted By Christopher Keen
    Jun 25, 2018 

    I have posted a couple of Facebook post with some of the rice crop results in Indonesia that used GroAloe.  Check them out.  Our own Dr. Moning has been overseeing the proper use of GroAloe on rice and other crops.  Looks like it is turning out to be another great rice crop season.  I hate to sound like a broken record, but it works on all cereal crops, fruit trees, herbs, tomatoes.  We are still in the process of expanding GroAloe's potential use.  Trust me the stuff works!!  This not just another new fangled product.  GroAloe is going to change farming as we know it.
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