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Larry Turley of California’s Turley Wine Cellars is a graduate, as are his sister Helen Turley and her husband, John Wetlaufer, of Marcassin Vineyards in Sonoma County, Calif. So is Rory Williams, winemaker of Calder Wine in Saint Helena, Calif. The Speck brothers — Daniel, Matthew and Paul — of Henry of Pelham winery in Canada’s Niagara Peninsula; August Deimel of Keuka Spring Vineyards in New York’s Finger Lakes; Zach Rasmuson of Goldeneye in California’s Mendocino County; Abe Schoener of California’s Scholium Project — all are graduates, as are the father-and-son team of John and Alex Kongsgaard at Kongsgaard winery in Napa Valley and Grayson Hartley of David Girard Vineyards in Placerville, Calif. So is Sue McDonough of the French company Bistro Frères.
Why do so many noted winemakers come from such a small college, whose curriculum seems to offer the antithesis of a technical, science-oriented oenological program such as the one at the University of California at Davis? Shouldn’t they study geology, chemistry and microbiology rather than Euclidian geometry and Hegelian dialectic? And with their lofty, intellectual education, what drives them out of the library stacks and into a vineyard?
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Microscopic fungi that live in plants' roots play a major role in the storage and release of carbon from the soil into the atmosphere, according to a University of Texas at Austin researcher and his colleagues at Boston University and the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute. The role of these fungi is currently unaccounted for in global climate models.
Some types of symbiotic fungi can lead to 70 percent more carbon stored in the soil.
"Natural fluxes of carbon between the land and atmosphere are enormous and play a crucial role in regulating the concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere and, in turn, Earth's climate," said Colin Averill, lead author on the study and graduate student in the College of Natural Sciences at UT Austin. "This analysis clearly establishes that the different types of symbiotic fungi that colonize plant roots exert major control on the global carbon cycle, which has not been fully appreciated or demonstrated until now."
"This research is not only relevant to models and predictions of future concentrations of atmospheric greenhouse gases, but also challenges the core foundation in modern biogeochemistry that climate exerts major control over soil carbon pools," added Adrien Finzi, co-investigator and professor of biology at Boston University....
In 1947 the Department of Inoculation, made famous by Wright and himself, was renamed the Wright-Fleming Institute of Microbiology, and placed under his direction. During the First World War Fleming worked on the bacteriology of septic wounds.
Microbiologist turned Music Producer, Raghu Dixit has changed the style of Indian folk music by adapting western influences. He has Raghu, a scientist by profession gradually began working on the foundations of a new career in music. He eventually
Newswise — The British astrophysicist Stephen Hawking is likely to be the world's most famous person living with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), also known as Lou Gehrig's disease. ALS is a progressive The IMBA scientists, working with an
Baron said she remains fond of Cornelius and proud of her work designing it, although she turned to science after her flirtation with art. She said the three girls who created He has been a popular figure, and there are several versions of
As was eventually seen in the results of the famous Miller-Urey experiment, even just the conditions of primordial Earth might have produced more than 20 amino acids, the number used to make the vast majority of Earth-made proteins. The problem is that