There are 9 item(s) tagged with the keyword "PhotosynQ".
Displaying: 1 - 9 of 9
Introducing MultispeQ, an affordable and sophisticated scientific instrument that measures plant health and photosynthetic parameters.By By Igor Houwat, David Kramer; Banner image by photosynq.org
The 90-second clip is part of a series showcasing MSU's abilities in anticipating global challenges. The Kramer lab focuses on understanding photosynthesis in real time and in dynamic environments.By By Igor Houwat; Banner image by MSU University Communcations
The technology is featured alongside various new tools that are transforming marine science, as researchers rush to understand how coral reefs are affected by overfishing, pollution, global warming and ocean acidification.
The Kramer lab is using its homegrown tech, PhotosynQ, towards improving bean production in this African country, where 60 percent of the population lives in poverty and more than 350,000 people suffer from food insecurity.
The Kramer lab has built a new technology – called PhotosynQ – that is teaching scientists new things about plants. Now, they want to use it to enrich science learning.By By Igor Houwat, Stefanie Tietz, Ruby Carrillo; Banner image courtesy of Kramer lab
A fascinating collaboration has developed between the Kramer lab and local partners to improve land management practices in one of the poorest nations on the planet.By By Igor Houwat, Dan TerAvest
The Kramer Lab hosted its first PhotosynQ workshop on April 22, 2016, attended by university members and private companies.By By Igor Houwat
Greg Austic from the Kramer Lab gives a three-minute overview of the platform for one of its earliest supporters, MSU's own Global Center for Food Systems Innovation.By By Igor Houwat
David Kramer’s lab is reminiscent of a start-up business, a convergence of diverse minds and skills with the same end goal — to improve plant science.
Displaying: 1 - 9 of 9
By explaining a photosynthetic peculiarity in switchgrass, MSU researchers from the Walker lab may have unlocked even more of the plant’s potential.
Researchers from the Vermaas lab created a more efficient tool to solve the problem of ring piercings in molecular simulations. This work is published in Biomolecules.
Complicated sets of biological data can be challenging to extrapolate meaningful information from. Wanting to find a better way to look at this data led Berkley Walker, assistant professor at the MSU-DOE Plant Research Laboratory, to team up with statistician and Assistant Professor Chih-Li Sung from the Department of Statistics and Probability.