Breeding Programs

Some articles on breeding programs, breeding, program:

Haflinger - History - World Wars
... in many Haflingers being taken into military service and the interruption of breeding programs ... were in South Tyrol in what was now Italy, while the high-quality breeding stallions had been kept at studs in North Tyrol and so were still in Austria ... Bolzano in Italy, which was given governmental authority to inspect state-owned breeding stallions, register privately-owned stallions belonging to Commission members, and give ...
Agricultural University (Peshawar) - Academics - Faculty of Crop Production Sciences - Department of Plant Breeding & Genetics
... The Department of Plant Breeding and Genetics was established in 1963 ... In addition to academics, objective-oriented breeding programs are underway in wheat, maize, rice, pulses (mungbean and chick peas), cotton and oilseed crops at the department, which ... In addition, the department has established linkages program amounting Rs ...
Billabong Sanctuary - Breeding Programs
... Breeding programs at the sanctuary include the southern cassowary, estuarine crocodile, northern bettong, common wombat, koala, Nail-tail wallaby ...
Mulesing - Alternatives - Breeding Programs
... Using breeding principles, wrinkle-skinned Merino flocks which require mulesing have been transformed into plain-bodied and mules-free flocks within five years ...

Famous quotes containing the words programs and/or breeding:

    Short of a wholesale reform of college athletics—a complete breakdown of the whole system that is now focused on money and power—the women’s programs are just as doomed as the men’s are to move further and further away from the academic mission of their colleges.... We have to decide if that’s the kind of success for women’s sports that we want.
    Christine H. B. Grant, U.S. university athletic director. As quoted in the Chronicle of Higher Education, p. A42 (May 12, 1993)

    Civility, which is a disposition to accommodate and oblige others, is essentially the same in every country; but good breeding, as it is called, which is the manner of exerting that disposition, is different in almost every country, and merely local; and every man of sense imitates and conforms to that local good breeding of the place which he is at.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)