1 edition of Interdisciplinary perspective of cropping systems in the Chiang Mai Valley found in the catalog.
Interdisciplinary perspective of cropping systems in the Chiang Mai Valley
|Statement||by Phrek Gypmantasiri ... [et al.] (Multiple Cropping Project, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Chiang Mai) and Gordon Conway.|
|Contributions||Phrek Gypmantasiri., Conway, Gordon., Mahāwitthayālai Chīang Mai. Multiple Cropping Project.|
|LC Classifications||S602.5 .I58 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 238 p. :|
|Number of Pages||238|
|LC Control Number||81917624|
The book consists of 25 chapters duly contributed by eminent scientists and specialists of the subject with the special reference to cropping systems research at national level. Chapter 1 to 8 deals with various issues related to crop diversification involving series of matching crop. An interdisciplinary perspective of cropping systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: key questions for research. P Gypmantasiri, A Wiboonpongse, B Rerkasem, I Craig, K Rerkasem, An interdisciplinary.
Multiple cropping (or mixed cropping), now being studied by scientists, has been used by farmers for centuries. Multiple cropping systems were the first types of organized agriculture. This book (by several authors) explores present systems and the potential of complex, intensive cropping systems for the future. The chapters are as follows: 1. Cropping System:The cropping patterns used on a farm and their interactions with farm resources, other farm enter-prises, and available technology that determine their makeup. Mixed Farming:Cropping systems that involve the raising of crops and animals. Cropping Index:The number of crops grown per annum on a given area of land multiplied by
The conditions that contributed to the present development of the agricultural and rural economy in Chiang Mai Valley, Thailand, and its peripheral upland and highland areas are reviewed in this article. Due to the limited land in the food plain, mounting population pressures and increasing service industries, considerable expansion has occurred in the surrounding upland and highland areas. Temporal land resource concerns and farming systems research: Chiang Mai Valley, Northern Thailand. Land Economics 60 (2): Hart Robert D. Hart. An ecological systems conceptual framework for agricultural research and development. Unpublished paper presented at an Iowa State University-CATIE-IICA seminar on Agricultural.
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Get this from a library. An Interdisciplinary perspective of cropping systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: key questions for research. [Phrek Gypmantasiri.; Gordon Conway; Mahāwitthayālai Chīang Mai. Multiple Cropping Project.;]. An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems, Fig.
3, p. 45 Tongsiri, Benchavan, Lerttamrab, Pichit and Thodey, Alan R., Agro-Economic Characteristics of the Chiang Mai Valley, (Chiang Mai: Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, ), p.
Cited by: An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: Key Questions for Research. Thailand: Faculty of Agriculture, University of Chiang Mai.
Thailand: Faculty of Agriculture, University of Chiang by: The doubly green revolution: food for all in the twenty-first century by Gordon Conway (Book) 26 editions published between and in English and held by. Thus, in the Chiang Mai Valley of Northern Thailand they indicated that cropping intensity was determined by the form of irrigation system rather than by soil type (Fig.
Subsequent analysis of the pattern of irrigation decisions(Fig. 9) suggestedthat triple cropping is more feasible in traditional and tube or shallow dug well systems than.
Gymantasiri et and Convey, Gordon (), An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: Key questions for research, Multiple Cropping project, Faculty of Agriculture, University of Chiang Mai, Thailand June. Our report is based on recent studies In Thailand and Laos.6 The authors are with the Agricultural Systems Programme, Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai,Thailand.
We would like to thank Gordon Conway for his valuable comments on the manuscript. Gypmantasiri P, Wiboonpongse A, Rerkasem B, Craig I, Ganjanapan L, Tityawan M, Seetisarn M, Thani P, Jaisaard J, Ongprasert S and Radanachaless T An interdisciplinary perspective of cropping systems in Chiang Mai valley: key questions for research.
Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai, Thailand. The recent enthusiasm for “participation” in agricultural development has fueled the development of new approaches to research and extension.
The rhetoric of “participation” extends the horizons of. An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: Key Questions for Research.
Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai, Thailand. Heath, J. & Binswanger, H.P. ‘Policy-Induced Effects of Natural Resource Degradation: The Case of Columbia’. Benjavan Rerkasem Agronomy Department, Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai Thailand [email protected] Pages Received 01 Sep Optimal Multiple Cropping Systems for the Chiang Mai Valley.
Agricultural Economic Report No. Multiple Cropping Center. Chiang Mai University. 80 p. Thodey, A. and A. Wiboonpongse. The Chiang Mai Central Crop Market Structure Conduct and Performance.
Agricultural Economic Report No. Multiple Cropping Center. Gypmantasiri et al., and Gordon Conway, An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Moi Valley: Key Questions for Research (Thailand: Multiple-Cropping Project, Faculty of.
Farming systems research and integrated rural development are two responses to this demand but, in common with other multidisciplinary approaches, they face the problem of trying to encompass a.
An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: Key Questions for Research. Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai, Thailand.
Heath, J. & Binswanger, H.P. `Policy-Induced Effects of Natural Resource Degradation: The Case of Columbia'. 2Phrek Gypmantasiri et ai, An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Mai Valley: Key Questions for Research (Chiang Mai: Faculty of Agriculture, University of Chiang Mai.
Abstract The more significant principles of Participatory Rural Appraisal (PRA) concern the behavior and attitudes of outsider facilitators, including not rushing, “handing over the stick,” and being self-critically aware.
The power and popularity of PRA are partly explained by the unexpected analytical abilities of local people when catalyzed by relaxed rapport, and expressed through. An Interdisciplinary Perspective of Cropping Systems in the Chiang Mai Valley.
Faculty of Agriculture, Chiang Mai University, Thailand. Mae Chaem Watershed. Project File (unpublished). Chiang Mai. Tribal Research Center.
Oughton, G.A. and Imong, N. Nikhom Doi Chiang Dao: A Resources and development-potential survey, Report 2: Village. The first AEA, conducted in the Chiang Mai Valley in by a team of natural and social scientists from Chiang Mai University and Imperial College of the United Kingdom, was an attempt to analyse the complexity of agriculture acrossha of rice growing area, with highly diverse cropping systems (Gypmantasiri et al., ).
Rice husk biochar for rice based cropping system in acid soil: the characteristics of rice husk biochar and its influence on the properties of acid sulfate soils and rice growth in West Kalimantan, Indonesia. Journal of Agricultural Science, 2, pp. 39 –. Cropping pattern in India. Cropping pattern is a dynamic concept because it changes over space and time.
It can be defined as the proportion of area under various crops at a point of time.Thailand. The International Centre (IC) of Chiang Mai University has agreed to serve as host institute and academic staffs from the University has formed up an interdisciplinary team to assist the training.
The training workshop has been designed for implementation between Novemberin Chiang Mai province of northern Thai land. 2. An Occupational Perspective of Health, Third Edition by Drs.
Ann Wilcock and Clare Hocking, in line with directives from the World Health Organization (WHO), encourages practitioners of public health, occupational therapy and others to extend current thinking and practice and embrace a holistic view of how occupation and health s: 2.