agronomical


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a·gron·o·my

 (ə-grŏn′ə-mē)
n.
Application of the various soil and plant sciences to soil management and crop production; scientific agriculture.

ag′ro·nom′ic (ăg′rə-nŏm′ĭk), ag′ro·nom′i·cal adj.
a·gron′o·mist n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.agronomical - of or relating to or promoting agronomyagronomical - of or relating to or promoting agronomy
Translations
agronomisk
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References in periodicals archive ?
Kostycheva held a regional agronomical seminar-meeting, where the prospects of growing grain and oilseeds in the region were discussed.
He said the committee should take a cue from countries with various editions of Herbal Pharmacopoeia such as Ghana and India to update and adopt plants with similar agronomical proportion with a view of coming up with a second edition.
These officers have been important in the sense that they help farmers with good agronomical practices to spur production," says Johnson Irungu, director of crops in the Ministry of Agriculture.
Planting density and transplanting date are the most important agronomical factors that may affect the quality and quantity of the yield [4].
This result indicated that both the agronomical and pest management treatments were effective.
After the commercial classification it was reported that the best agronomical option is the management of sprouts for cultivation with four sprouts per plant, which stood out from the other treatments.
CEN Biotech is an early stage Canadian biopharmaceutical company founded to integrate agronomical and pharmaceutical principles for the purposes of growing, selling, processing and delivering pharmaceutical-grade medical marijuana in its pure and extracted form to patients in accordance with Health Canada's newly-formed Marihuana for Medical Purposes Regulations.
Department of Chemistry and Physics, Center of Agronomical Sciences, Universidade Federal do Espirito Santo, 29500-000 Alegre--ES, BR; vagnertq@gmail.
Italy implemented the above regulation by means of a ministerial decree, which, as an alternative to distillation, allows it to be collected under control for the recovery of enocyanins (anthocyanins responsible for the color of red grapes), the production of agricultural products (direct or indirect agronomical use), energy recovery (using byproducts such as biomass for the production of biogas or for fueling energy-production plants) and the extraction of molecules with a high added value for pharmaceutical and cosmetic purposes.
Perhaps the agronomical development of the Southern Jordan Valley explains the peculiar interest that the four Mesopotamian kings from the far north had in this region (Genesis 14), curiously bypassing the Jezreel Valley in their path.