Waite Research Stories
Wine scientist Natalia Caliani, Arboretum Officer Erica Boyle and Vet Sciences researchers Alexandra Whittaker and Rochelle Morton have won the inaugural UoA Science Communication Prize for their outreach and SciComm efforts.
Greener solvents were used to collect compounds, found in apple pomace, known for their powerful antioxidant, antibacterial, anti-diabetes and anti-inflammatory properties.
One of the many challenges for grape growers posed by climate change is the accelerated rate at which grapes ripen in warmer climates, which can result in poor colour and aroma development.
An international team of researchers has identified a novel mechanism in barley plants, which could help crop growers achieve high yields as temperatures rise.
An international collaboration by researchers from the University of Adelaide’s Waite Campus, France and the Czech Republic has solved a half-century-old mystery in cereal plant breeding, discovering one of the key mechanisms of how wheat chromosomes pair and recombine during meiosis….
University of Adelaide researchers at the Waite campus have surveyed soil health across the Adelaide region to uncover the potential for food crops to be grown in an urban environment.
An online Showcase for the ARC Industrial Transformation Research Hub for Wheat in a Hot and Dry Climate is now live. This is in place of the Wheat Hub’s Showcase event at the National Wine Centre which was unfortunately cancelled earlier this year due to Covid-19.
University of Adelaide wine researchers are developing a fast and simple method of authenticating wine – a potential solution against the estimated billions of dollars’ worth of wine fraud globally.
An in-depth study of how mixed pastures respond to nutrient limitation was undertaken by Dr Kirsten Ball using the APPF’s high throughput, image-based phenotyping (HTP) facility at the Waite’s Plant Accelerator.
University of Adelaide scientists highlight the many physical and chemical changes occurring during droughts that lead to severe, and sometimes irreversible, drying of wetland soils.