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Achieving Sustainable Cultivation of Sorghum Volume 2

  • ID: 4832863
  • Book
  • 262 pages
  • Burleigh Dodds Science Publishing
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Sorghum is one of the world’s major cereals, cultivated in the semi-arid tropics for a growing range of uses. Like other crops it faces the need to meet rising demand whilst reducing its environmental impact and adapting to the challenges of climate change. This volume summarises the wealth of research addressing these challenges. Part 1 reviews the chemistry of sorghum and its physiology, before discussing its use as a food grain, in feed and as a forage and energy crop. The second part of the book discusses ways of improving cultivation in regions such as South America, Asia and Africa. With its distinguished editor and international team of expert authors, this will be a standard work for cereal scientists, sorghum breeders and growers as well as government and non-government agencies supporting sorghum cultivation. It is accompanied by a companion volume which reviews genetics, breeding and production techniques.
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Part 1 Sorghum utilization
1. Structure and chemistry of sorghum grain: S. R. Bean, B. P. Ioerger , J. D. Wilson , M. Tilley , D. Rhodes and T. J. Herald , USDA-ARS, USA;
2. The domestication, spread and uses of sorghum as a crop: F. M. Shapter, A. Crowther, G. Fox, I. D. Godwin and L. Watson-Fox, University of Queensland, Australia; I. J. C. Hannah, AGR Industries, Australia; and S. L. Norton, Agriculture Victoria, Australia;
3. Growth, development and physiology of grain sorghum: M. Djanaguiraman, P. V. V. Prasad and I. A. Ciampitti, Kansas State University, USA;
4. Sorghum as a food grain: Barbara J. Stoecker, Oklahoma State University, USA; Kebede Abegaz, Hawassa University, Ethiopia; and Yewelsew Abebe, Alive and Thrive, Ethiopia;
5. Sorghum as a forage and energy crop: Scott Staggenborg and Hui Shen, Chromatin Inc., USA;

Part 2 Sorghum production and improvement across the world
6. Introducing new technologies and market strategies for sorghum producers in developing countries: the Sahel case: John H. Sanders, Purdue University, USA; Botorou Ouendeba, former Director of the 3N Program, Niger; Ababacar Ndoye, former Director of the Institute of Food Technology, Senegal; and Niaba Témé, Institute of the Agricultural Economy (IER), Mali;
7. Improving sorghum cultivation in South America: Rafael Augusto da Costa Parrella, Robert Eugene Schaffert, Cicero Bezerra de Menezes, José Avelino Santos Rodrigues, Jurandir Vieira Magalhães, Cynthia Maria Borges Damasceno, Dagma Dionísia da Silva and Simone Martins Mendes, Embrapa Milho e Sorgo, Brazil;
8. Improving production and utilization of sorghum in Asia: Aruna C., B. Dayakar Rao, Vilas A. Tonapi and T. G. Nageshwar Rao, Indian Institute of Millets Research, India;
9. Sorghum cultivation and improvement in West and Central Africa: E. Weltzien and H. F. W. Rattunde, University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA, formerly International Crop Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT), Mali; T. A. van Mourik, International Potato Center, Ghana; and H. A. Ajeigbe, International Crop Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT), Nigeria;
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