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Beverage & Sugar Crops Collection

  • ID: 4900630
  • Database
  • January 2021
  • Region: Global
  • 91 pages
  • Burleigh Dodds Science Publishing

This is a new thematic database of chapters bring you comprehensive reviews of the latest research in beverage and sugar crop science as 'bite sized' pieces of content and will enable you to efficiently access what's really going on in your specialist subject. This collection includes 91 chapters that cover the following products: Cocoa, Coffee, Sugarcane and Tea.

This collection has a total of 91 chapters

Some of the topics covered in the database include:

  • Advances in pest- and disease-resistant cocoa varieties
  • Analysis and design of the shade canopy of cocoa-based agroforestry systems
  • Cacao diseases: vascular-streak dieback
  • Climate change and cocoa cultivation
  • Cocoa diseases: witches' broom
  • Cocoa plant propagation techniques to supply farmers with improved planting materials
  • Cocoa sustainability initiatives: the impacts of cocoa sustainability initiatives in West Africa
  • Conserving and exploiting cocoa genetic resources: the key challenges
  • Developments in cacao breeding programmes in Africa and the Americas
  • Frosty pod rot, caused by Moniliophthora roreri
  • Good agronomic practices in cocoa cultivation: rehabilitating cocoa farms
  • Improving best practice with regard to pesticide use in cocoa
  • Improving soil and nutrient management for cacao cultivation
  • Insect pests affecting cocoa
  • Mycotoxins in cocoa: causes, detection and control
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
  1. Advances in Pest- and Disease-Resistant Cocoa Varieties
  2. Analysis and Design of the Shade Canopy of Cocoa-Based Agroforestry Systems
  3. Cacao Diseases: Vascular-Streak Dieback
  4. Climate Change and Cocoa Cultivation
  5. Cocoa Diseases: Witches' Broom
  6. Cocoa Plant Propagation Techniques to Supply Farmers with Improved Planting Materials
  7. Cocoa Sustainability Initiatives: the Impacts of Cocoa Sustainability Initiatives in West Africa
  8. Conserving and Exploiting Cocoa Genetic Resources: the Key Challenges
  9. Developments in Cacao Breeding Programmes in Africa and the Americas
  10. Frosty Pod Rot, Caused by Moniliophthora Roreri
  11. Good Agronomic Practices in Cocoa Cultivation: Rehabilitating Cocoa Farms
  12. Improving Best Practice with Regard to Pesticide Use in Cocoa
  13. Improving Soil and Nutrient Management for Cacao Cultivation
  14. Insect Pests Affecting Cocoa
  15. Mycotoxins in Cocoa: Causes, Detection and Control
  16. Nematode Pests of Cocoa
  17. Organic Cocoa Cultivation
  18. The Potential of Somatic Embryogenesis for Commercial-Scale Propagation of Elite Cacao Varieties
  19. The Role of Gene Banks in Preserving the Genetic Diversity of Cacao
  20. Safe Handling and Movement of Cocoa Germplasm for Breeding
  21. Supporting Smallholders in Achieving More Sustainable Cocoa Cultivation: the Case of West Africa
  22. Taxonomy and Classification of Cacao
  23. Analysing Sensory and Processing Quality of Cocoa
  24. Advances in Conventional Sugarcane Breeding Programmes
  25. Advances in Marker-Assisted Breeding of Sugarcane
  26. Advances in Understanding of Sugarcane Plant Growth and Physiology
  27. Ensuring and Exploiting the Genetic Diversity of Sugarcane
  28. Ensuring Biosecurity in Sugarcane Cultivation
  29. Genetic Improvement of Sugarcane by Transgenic, Intragenic and Genome Editing Technologies
  30. Integrated Disease Management Strategies in Sugarcane Cultivation
  31. Integrated Weed Management in Sugarcane Cultivation
  32. Progress in Understanding and Managing Insect Pests Affecting Sugarcane
  33. Progress in Understanding Fungal Diseases Affecting Sugarcane: Red Rot
  34. Progress in Understanding Fungal Diseases Affecting Sugarcane: Rusts
  35. Progress in Understanding Fungal Diseases Affecting Sugarcane: Smut
  36. Progress in Understanding Viruses Affecting Sugarcane
  37. Recent Progress in Understanding Three Major Bacterial Diseases of Sugarcane: Gumming, Leaf Scald and Ratoon Stunting
  38. Sugarcane Genome Sequencing and Genetic Mapping
  39. Viral Metagenomics and Sugarcane Pathogens
  40. Advances in Genetic Modification of Tea
  41. Assessing and Reducing the Environmental Impact of Tea Cultivation
  42. Cultivation, Production and Marketing of Organic Tea
  43. Diseases Affecting Tea Plants
  44. The Effect of Cultivation Techniques on Tea Quality
  45. Ensuring the Genetic Diversity of Tea Plants
  46. Insect Pests of Tea: Caterpillars and Other Seasonal, Occasional and Minor Pests
  47. Insect Pests of Tea: Shot Hole Borers, Termites and Nematodes
  48. Instrumentation and Methodology for the Quantification of Phytochemicals in Tea
  49. Integrated Pest Management of Insect, Nematode and Mite Pests of Tea
  50. Mapping and Exploiting the Tea Genome
  51. Pesticide Residues in Tea: Challenges in Detection and Control
  52. Planting and Cultivation of Tea
  53. The Potential Role for Tea in Combating Chronic Diseases
  54. The Role of Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi in Tea Cultivation
  55. The Role of Microbes in Tea Cultivation
  56. Supporting Smallholders in Tea Cultivation
  57. Tea Cultivation Under Changing Climatic Conditions
  58. Managing the Soil Biological Community to Improve Soil Health and Reduce Losses from Nematode Pests
  59. Advances in Research on Coffee Flavour Compounds
  60. Beneficial Compounds from Coffee Leaves
  61. Bioactive Compounds in Coffee Beans with Beneficial Health Properties
  62. Breeding Caffeine-Free Coffee Beans
  63. Chemical Composition of Coffee Beans: An Overview
  64. Coffee Tree Growth and Environmental Acclimation
  65. Developing Varieties of Arabica Coffee
  66. Developing Varieties of Robusta Coffee
  67. Developments in Molecular Breeding Techniques in Robusta Coffee
  68. Disseminating Improved Coffee Varieties for Sustainable Production
  69. Diversity and Genome Evolution in Coffee
  70. Ensuring the Genetic Diversity of Coffee
  71. Environmental and Genetic Effects on Coffee Seed Biochemical Composition and Quality
  72. Flavour as the Common Thread for Coffee Quality Along the Value Chain
  73. Harmful Compounds in Coffee
  74. Life Cycle Analysis and the Carbon Footprint of Coffee Value Chains
  75. Metabolomics as a Powerful Tool for Coffee Authentication
  76. Nutritional and Health Effects of Coffee
  77. Advances in Harvesting and Transport of Sugarcane
  78. Advances in Sugarcane Irrigation for Optimisation of Water Supply
  79. Analysing the Processing Quality of Sugarcane
  80. Best Management Practices for Maintaining Water Quality in Sugarcane Cultivation
  81. Crop Modelling to Support Sustainable Sugarcane Cultivation
  82. Cultivating Sugarcane for Use in Bioenergy Applications: Key Issues
  83. Good Planting and Cultivation Practices in Sugarcane Production
  84. Improving Nutrient Management in Sugarcane Cultivation
  85. Improving Soil Management in Sugarcane Cultivation
  86. Mitigating the Impact of Environmental, Social and Economic Issues on Sugarcane Cultivation to Achieve Sustainability
  87. Precision Agriculture and Sugarcane Production – a Case Study from the Burdekin Region of Australia
  88. Predicting the Effect of Climate Change on Sugarcane Cultivation
  89. Sugarcane as a Renewable Resource for Sustainable Futures
  90. The Sustainable Sugarcane Initiative
  91. The Development of Sugarcane Cultivation
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
  • Christian Cilas and Olivier Sounigo, CIRAD, France; Bruno Efombagn and Salomon Nyassé, Institute of Agricultural Research for Development (IRAD), Cameroon; Mathias Tahi, CNRA, Côte d’Ivoire; and Sarah M. Bharath, Meridian Cacao, USA
  • Eduardo Somarriba, CATIE, Costa Rica; Luis Orozco-Aguilar, University of Melbourne, Australia; Rolando Cerda, CATIE, Costa Rica; and Arlene López-Sampson, James Cook University, Australia
  • David I. Guest, University of Sydney, Australia; and Philip J. Keane, LaTrobe University, Australia
  • Christian Bunn, Fabio Castro and Mark Lundy, International Center for Tropical Agriculture (CIAT), Colombia; and Peter Läderach, International Center for Tropical Agriculture (CIAT), Vietnam
  • Jorge Teodoro De Souza, Federal University of Lavras, Brazil; Fernando Pereira Monteiro, Federal University of Lavras and UNIVAG Centro Universitário, Brazil; Maria Alves Ferreira, Federal University of Lavras, Brazil; and Karina Peres Gramacho and Edna Dora Martins Newman Luz, Comissão Executiva do Plano da Lavoura Cacaueira (CEPLAC), Brazil
  • Michelle End, INGENIC (The International Group for Genetic Improvement of Cocoa), UK; Brigitte Laliberté, Bioversity International, Italy; Rob Lockwood, Consultant, UK; Augusto Roberto Sena Gomes, Consultant, Brazil; George Andrade Sodré, CEPLAC/CEPEC, Brazil; and Mark Guiltinan and Siela Maximova, The Pennsylvania State University, USA
  • Verina Ingram, Yuca Waarts and Fedes van Rijn, Wageningen University, The Netherlands
  • Brigitte Laliberté, Bioversity International, Italy; Michelle End, INGENIC (The International Group for Genetic Improvement of Cocoa), UK; Nicholas Cryer, Mondelez International, UK; Andrew Daymond, University of Reading, UK; Jan Engels, Bioversity International, Italy; Albertus Bernardus Eskes, formerly CIRAD and Bioversity International, France; Martin Gilmour, Barry Callebaut, USA; Philippe Lachenaud, Centre de coopération internationale en recherche agronomique pour le développement, France; Wilbert Phillips-Mora, Center for Tropical Agriculture Research and Education, Costa Rica; Chris Turnbull, Cocoa Research Association Ltd., UK; Pathmanathan Umaharan, Cocoa Research Centre, The University of the West Indies, Trinidad and Tobago; Dapeng Zhang, USDA-ARS, USA; and Stephan Weise, Bioversity International, Italy
  • Dário Ahnert, Universidade Estadual de Santa Cruz, Brazil; and Albertus Bernardus Eskes, formerly CIRAD and Bioversity International, France
  • Ulrike Krauss, Palm Integrated Services and Solutions (PISS) Ltd., Costa Rica
  • Richard Asare, International Institute of Tropical Agriculture (IITA), Ghana; Victor Afari-Sefa, World Vegetable Center, Benin; Sander Muilerman, Wageningen University, The Netherlands; and Gilbert J. Anim-Kwapong, Cocoa Research Institute of Ghana, Ghana
  • M. A. Rutherford, J. Crozier and J. Flood, CABI, UK; and S. Sastroutomo, CABI-SEA, Malaysia
  • Didier Snoeck and Bernard Dubos, CIRAD, UR Systèmes de pérennes, France
  • Leïla Bagny Beilhe, Régis Babin and Martijn ten Hoopen, CIRAD, France
  • Mary A. Egbuta, Southern Cross University, Australia
  • Samuel Orisajo, Cocoa Research Institute of Nigeria, Nigeria
  • Amanda Berlan, De Montfort University, UK
  • Siela N. Maximova and Mark J. Guiltinan, The Pennsylvania State University, USA
  • Lambert A. Motilal, The University of the West Indies, Trinidad and Tobago
  • Andrew Daymond, University of Reading, UK
  • Paul Macek, World Cocoa Foundation, USA; Upoma Husain and Krystal Werner, Georgetown University, USA
  • Ranjana Bhattacharjee, International Institute of Tropical Agriculture (IITA), Nigeria; and Malachy Akoroda, Cocoa Research Institute of Nigeria, Nigeria
  • Darin A. Sukha and Naailah A. Ali, The University of the West Indies, Trinidad and Tobago
  • Phillip Jackson, CSIRO, Australia
  • Per McCord, USDA-ARS, USA
  • Frederik C. Botha, Sugar Research Australia and the University of Queensland, Australia
  • Anna L. Hale, USDA-ARS, USA; Phillip Jackson, CSIRO, Australia; and James R. Todd, USDA-ARS, USA
  • Nicole Thompson, Sugar Research Australia, Australia
  • Fredy Altpeter and Ratna Karan, University of Florida, USA
  • Jack C. Comstock and Sushma G. Sood, USDA-ARS, USA
  • Calvin Odero, University of Florida, USA
  • François-Régis Goebel, CIRAD, France; Julien M. Beuzelin, University of Florida, USA; and Mike J. Way , South African Sugarcane Research Institute (SASRI), South Africa
  • R. Viswanathan, A. Ramesh Sundar, R. Selvakumar and P. Malathi, ICAR-Sugarcane Breeding Institute, India
  • R. Stuart Rutherford, South African Sugarcane Research Institute (SASRI) and University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa
  • Claudia B. Monteiro Vitorello, Patricia Dayane Carvalho Schaker, Juliana Benevenuto, Natália de Sousa Teixeira e Silva and Sintia Silva de Almeida , University of São Paulo, Brazil
  • Kathy Braithwaite, Sugar Research Australia, Australia
  • Monique Royer, Isabelle Pieretti, and Stéphane Cociancich, CIRAD, France; and Philippe Rott, University of Florida, USA
  • Xiping Yang and Ramkrishna Kandel, University of Florida (Gainesville), USA; Jian Song, University of Florida (Gainesville), USA and Dezhou University, China; Qian You, University of Florida (Gainesville), USA and Fujian Agriculture and Forestry University, China; Mengjuan Wang, Fujian Agriculture and Forestry University, China; Jianping Wang, University of Florida (Gainesville), USA and Fujian Agriculture and Forestry University, China
  • Philippe Roumagnac, CIRAD, France; Dimitre Mollov, USDA-ARS, USA; and Jean-Heinrich Daugrois and Denis Filloux, CIRAD, France
  • Mainaak Mukhopadhyay, University of Kalyani, India; and Tapan Kumar Mondal, National Bureau of Plant Genetic Resources, India
  • Thushari Lakmini Wijeratne, Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka
  • Nikhil Ghosh Hajra, Organic Tea and Agri-horticultural Consulting, India
  • G. D. Sinniah, Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka
  • P. Okinda Owuor, Maseno University, Kenya
  • Jian-Qiang Ma and Liang Chen, Tea Research Institute of the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences (TRI, CAAS), China
  • Nalini C. Gnanapragasam, Former Deputy Director (Research), Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka; currently Agricultural Tea Consultant - Malwatte Valley Plantations PLC, Sri Lanka
  • Nalini C. Gnanapragasam, Former Deputy Director (Research), Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka; currently Agricultural Tea Consultant - Malwatte Valley Plantations PLC, Sri Lanka
  • Ting Zhang, China University of Geosciences and Huanggang Normal University, China; Xiaojian Lv, Yin Xu, Lanying Xu and Tao Long, Huanggang Normal University, China; Chi-Tang Ho, Rutgers University, USA; and Shiming Li, Huanggang Normal University, China and Rutgers University, USA
  • Nalini C. Gnanapragasam, Former Deputy Director (Research), Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka; currently Agricultural Tea Consultant - Malwatte Valley Plantations PLC, Sri Lanka
  • Xinchao Wang, Xinyuan Hao, Lu Wang and Yajun Yang, Tea Research Institute of the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences (TRI, CAAS), China
  • A. K. Barooah, Tocklai Tea Research Institute, India
  • M. A. Wijeratne, Tea Research Institute, Sri Lanka
  • Chung S. Yang, Rutgers University, USA
  • Shipra Singh and Anita Pandey, G. B. Pant National Institute of Himalayan Environment and Sustainable Development, India; and Lok Man S. Palni, Graphic Era University, India
  • P. N. Bhattacharyya and S. R. Sarmah, Tocklai Tea Research Institute, India
  • Atik Dharmadi, Research Institute for Tea and Cinchona, Indonesia
  • Wenyan Han, Xin Li, Peng Yan, Liping Zhang and Golam Jalal Ahammed, Tea Research Institute of the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences (TRI, CAAS), China
  • Graham R. Stirling, Biological Crop Protection Pty Ltd, Australia
  • Roberto Buffo, National University of Tucumán, Argentina
  • Claudine Campa, UMR IPME, France; and Arnaud Petitvallet, Wize Monkey, Canada
  • Ningjian Liang, Kaiwen Mu and David Kitts, University of British Columbia, Canada
  • Chifumi Nagai, Hawaii Agriculture Research Center, USA; and Jean-Jacques Rakotomalala, Centre National de la Recherche Appliquée au Développement Rural, Madagascar
  • Michael N. Clifford, University of Surrey, UK; Iziar A. Ludwig, Universitat de Lleida, Spain; and Alan Crozier, University of California Davis, USA
  • Fábio M. DaMatta, Universidade Federal de Viçosa, Brazil
  • Herbert A. M. van der Vossen, Coffee Breeding Consultant, The Netherlands
  • N. Surya Prakash, Central Coffee Research Institute, India
  • Alan Carvalho Andrade, Embrapa Café/Inovacafé, Brazil
  • Charles Lambot and Juan Carlos Herrera, Nestlé R&D Center, France
  • Philippe Lashermes and Marie-Christine Combes, Institut de Recherche pour le Développement (IRD), France
  • Sarada Krishnan, Denver Botanic Gardens, USA
  • Thierry Joët and Stéphane Dussert, Institut de Recherche pour le Développement (IRD), France
  • Mario R. Fernández-Alduenda, Coffee Quality Institute, USA
  • Noël Durand, CIRAD, France; and Angélique Fontana, University of Montpellier, France
  • Louis Bockel and Laure-Sophie Schiettecatte, Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) of the United Nations, Italy
  • Sastia P. Putri and Eiichiro Fukusaki, Osaka University, Japan
  • Adriana Farah, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  • Rianto van Antwerpen, South African Sugarcane Research Institute and University of the Free State, South Africa; Philipus Daniel Riekert van Heerden, South African Sugarcane Research Institute and University of Pretoria, South Africa; Peter Tweddle, South African Sugarcane Research Institute, South Africa; Ronald Ng Cheong and Vivian Rivière, Mauritius Sugarcane Industry Research Institute (MSIRI), Mauritius
  • Jean-Louis Chopart, AGERconsult, France (Section 3.2 contributed by M. T. Sall, B. Ahondokpe, and G. Walter, Senegalese Sugar Company, Senegal)
  • Charley Richard, Sugar Processing Research Institute and the New York Sugar Trade Laboratory, USA
  • Jehangir H. Bhadha, University of Florida, USA; and Bernard L. Schroeder, University of Southern Queensland, Australia
  • Abraham Singels, University of Kwazulu-Natal and University of Pretoria, South Africa
  • Hardev S. Sandhu, University of Florida, USA
  • Bernard L. Schroeder, University of Southern Queensland, Australia; Andrew W. Wood, Tanglewood Agricultural Services, Australia; David V. Calcino and Danielle M. Skocaj, Sugar Research Australia Limited, Australia; Alan P. Hurney, Edmonton, Australia; and Peter G. Allsopp, Seventeen Mile Rocks, Australia
  • Gaspar H. Korndörfer, Universidade Federal de Uberlândia, Brazil
  • Paul White and Richard Johnson, USDA-ARS, USA
  • Kathy Hurly and Richard Nicholson, SA Canegrowers, South Africa; Carolyn Baker and Michelle Binedell, South African Sugarcane Research Institute, South Africa; Vaughan Koopman, WWF-SA, South Africa; Graeme Leslie, Consultant Entomologist, South Africa; Geoff Maher, Zambia Sugar, Zambia; and Scott Pryor, North Dakota State University, USA
  • R. G. V. Bramley, CSIRO, Australia; T. A. Jensen, University of Southern Queensland, Australia; A. J. Webster, CSIRO, Australia; and A. J. Robson, University of New England, Australia
  • Fábio R. Marin, University of São Paulo (USP) - Luiz de Queiroz College of Agriculture (ESALQ), Brazil; Daniel S. P. Nassif, Federal University of São Carlos, Brazil; and Leandro G. Costa, Murilo S. Vianna, Kassio Carvalho and Pedro R. Pereira, University of São Paulo (USP) - Luiz de Queiroz College of Agriculture (ESALQ), Brazil
  • Francis X. Johnson, Stockholm Environment Institute, Sweden
  • Biksham Gujja and U. S. Natarajan, AgSri Agricultural Services Pvt. Ltd., India; and Norman Uphoff, Cornell University, USA
  • Louis Jean Claude Autrey, International Society of Sugar Cane Technologists (ISSCT), Mauritius; Salem Saumtally and Asha Dookun-Saumtally, Mauritius Sugarcane Industry Research Institute (MSIRI), Mauritius
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
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