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Agrobiodiversity / / Scholarships for doctoral research on high-throughput plant phenotyping

Scholarships for doctoral research on high-throughput plant phenotyping

If you’re about to enroll in or conduct your Ph.D. research, you could be part of a new generation of rice scientists with a Global Rice Science Scholarship (GRiSS). See more at this link.

http://www.training.irri.org/scholars-program/scholarships/global-rice-science-scholarship/theme-1-6

Global agriculture faces major challenges in supporting food security, including the need for higher yielding crop varieties adapted to future climate change. Plant phenomics offers a suite of new technologies for crop germplasm development, which enable breeders to better understand gene function and environmental responses to abiotic stresses. With the aim of accelerating progress in this area, we have created a unique training opportunity from an “omics” perspective to review some of the new high-throughput and high-resolution phenotyping tools and to discuss their application to plant stress physiology, functional genomics, and plant breeding. The GRiSS aims to attract and motivate bright young graduate students to take up research and development in International agricultural science applicable to rice breeding by bringing them in contact with eminent scientists and institutions.

The Ph.D. program involves research on the application of modern remote-sensing tools, such as near-infrared (NIR), hyperspectral, aerial, and thermal imaging and the development of algorithms application in rice breeding.

 About GRiSS: These scholarships offer young scientists the chance to become experts in a scientific discipline relevant to agriculture and to gain a broader understanding of global issues that affect rice science for development. The GRiSS is a great opportunity for scientists in the early stages of their careers who are working in national agricultural research and extension systems in developing countries. All of the scholarships are awarded on a competitive basis for candidates from developed and developing countries. A selection committee composed of the head of training or his or her counterpart from the research institution involved, the head of the research unit and program involved, and concerned scientists will evaluate candidates based on eligibility requirements.

How to apply: Click on this link. https://recruit.zoho.com/ats/ViewJob.na?digest=dYotLwcm5HT*eFLOFtSVxA8zXgprEmC.Wlfy2NCnVm8- For more information about the eligibility requirements, please go to this link http://www.grisp.net/page/grisp-scholarship or write to us at this email address: grispscholarships@irri.org

Applications must be submitted on or before 30 November 2014. All candidates are encouraged to apply as early as possible.

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  • Reinhardt Howeler: Thanks, Keith. It was a pleasure writing this book as it brought back so many good memories of working with cassava, both in Latin America and in Asia. I was lucky that the Nippon Foundation suggested that I write this book and financed its publication. They also wanted a simplified version for farmers and extension workers that could be translated into various languages. The English version of this new book is now going to press in Hanoi, while the Khmer and Vietnamese translations are also ready for printing and the Thai and Chinese translations are still being worked on. In case you are interested in the English version, let me know. My email address is still r.howeler@cgiar.org. And let me know where you are working now and what you are doing. Reinhardt
  • Peter de Vroome: Great invention! Could be very usefull in our research in fast detecting CFSD in our planting material. Is this kit already for sale? Peter de Vroome phytopathologist Centre for Agricultural Research in Suriname (C.E.L.O.S.)
  • German-funded research on climate-smart crop-livestock systemsSupport CIAT: […] Written by: Angela Fernando […]
  • Keith Fuglie: An impressive publication! Reinhardt Howeler has done an incredible job of summarizing lessons from nearly 30 years of work on cassava improvement in Asia. This very successful collaboration between CIAT and national research programs demonstrates what can be achieved through modest but persistent investment in agricultural research, even with a relatively neglected crop grown primarily by poor farm families in marginal environments.
  • Unraveling the genetic secrets of the insect ve...: […] Jeff Stuart, an insect molecular geneticist from Purdue University, USA, is bringing new ideas to unravel the genetic secrets of insect vectors of crop virus diseases (RT @CGIAR: News: Unraveling the genetic secrets of the insect vectors of crop virus...  […]
  • Kellan: i am also working on ppd on cassava. can you please help me find find a suitable protocol to analyse ppd.
  • ALI SALEM IBRAHIM: Hi we looking to start collaborations with ciat center if it,s possible.
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