A team of researchers based in Europe used the Canadian Light Source to understand how to make fertilizer nutrients more available to rice plants.
Using a synchrotron to study how soil can reduce greenhouse gases, retain more moisture during droughts, and hold more soil organic carbon for greater crop resilience.
Researchers are using synchrotron light to literally peel back the onion on cell walls to help plants better withstand the stresses caused by climate change and disease.
University of Guelph researchers are using the CLS to help develop sustainable, plant-based versions of popular foods.
Infrared and microwave treatments for milled lentils are being optimized for the Saskatchewan market
Swinburne scientists are using the CLS to examine grains of black rice, helping identify and produce safer and more nutritious varieties
New agreement will strengthen ties, enhance agricultural research, and encourage new technology development.
After years of meticulous research, Dr. Ajay Dalai’s exploration of canola meal pellets as an eco-friendly alternative to coal and natural gas for both heat and energy is poised to move into its next phases – scaled-up pellet production and commercialization.
Over 200 million people in more than 70 countries, including some in Canada, are drinking water with a high concentration of arsenic.
Researchers with USask Engineering were able to view an industrial milk-filtering #membrane in a way not seen before using our BMIT beamline
Structure is key when it comes to creating the best quality of chocolate. An ideal internal structure will be smooth and result in glossy, melt-in-your-mouth decadence. However, this sweet bliss is not easy to achieve.
Researchers used the CLS to find a way to increase crop yields while still protecting the environment.
A team of researchers used the Canadian Light Source to show that cuticular wax—a waxy layer that covers exterior surfaces of plants, much like human skin—provides a barrier against low temperatures and dehydration.
Researchers have published a study that offers recommendations for improving fertilizer use and increasing crop yields for farmers, building on previous studies they have completed as collaborators at the Canadian Light Source.
University of Guelph scientists fight antibiotic resistance by using our synchrotron to study scab disease in potatoes.
Using the Canadian Light Source, Trinity College Dublin researchers have studied long term phosphorus storage and release in environmental systems, information help guide water quality management.
The savory dish has gained popularity amongst a new fan base: herds of cows. University of Saskatchewan scientists use synchrotron light to identify the best chickpea crops for cattle feed.
Researchers used the rich soils of Hawaii to study the critical movement of phosphorous, which can help crops become more successful and maintain the health of our ecosystems.
The health and welfare of broiler chickens may improve thanks to University of Saskatchewan researcher Andrew Olkowski and colleagues.
Cornell researchers used the CLS synchrotron to prove it is possible to create nitrogen-rich fertilizer from human waste. The discovery could help increase agriculture yields in developing countries.
Researchers used the CLS to look at where carbon ends up in soil and are contributing to an effort to mitigate the effects of drought for California farmers.
Scientists used the CLS synchrotron to help farmers in Nigeria and the Republic of Benin to grow vegetables less expensively and more sustainably.
The changing climate brings many environmental challenges for the agricultural sector. In order to mitigate risks to crop yields and food security, we need to better understand the impact of environmental stress on plants.
A German-Vietnamese research team has used the CLS to show that cycling rice and shrimp cultivation is a viable, reversible option for rice farmers affected by climate change in Vietnam's coastal Mekong Delta.
Scientists from the University of Manitoba (UM) used the CLS to analyze the bubbles in dough and help create healthier bread.
Dr. Chithra Karunakaran's passion for agriculture has taken her around the world and helped her to grow an international agricultural imaging research community from Saskatoon.
After analyses at the CLS, European researchers recommend 2000-year-old farming techniques that can improve modern soil health, produce more crops and absorb greenhouse gases.
Using synchrotron light to analyze new varieties of peas could be faster, more environmentally friendly, and help to nourish underfed populations around the world.
Cornell University scientists have shown that charcoal can mop up large quantities of nitrogen from ammonia air pollution.
Researchers have used the CLS to study the possibility that seaweed could make its way from the Canadian coast to the diet of Prairie cows.
Researchers from Europe used the CLS learn why charcoal works so well in capturing and releasing nutrients into the soil. The findings could lead to the creation of an organic slow release fertilizer that would improve crop yields and agricultural practices.
Researchers from the University of Queensland and the CLS have been working to solve the problem of aluminum toxicity in acidic soil.
Researchers have identified a disease that can devastate crops, which could give rise to stronger plant varieties and higher crop yields for farmers.
Researchers used the CLS prove a potential method for producing greater crop yields, healthier plant varieties, and more food for a hungry planet.
A research for Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada is working to protect rare livestock breeds by freezing them.
A team of researchers from the University of Guelph and the CLS have used a combination of nanoscale imaging techniques to show both chemical and structural information about individual quinoa chromosomes.