coarse grain


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coarse grain

Coarse grain

Wood or lumber having wide and conspicuous annual rings in which there is considerable difference between the springwood and summerwood.
References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, the growing demand for ethanol is likely to boost industrial use of coarse grains, particularly maize, the report said.
World food consumption of coarse grains is forecast to remain unchanged from the previous season, at around 193 million tonnes.
The coarse grain harvest will be 28 percent larger in the United States, the top grower that last year had its worst drought since the 1930s.
Nearly 810 million Indians would be entitled to 5kg of rice wheat or coarse grain at the rate of Rs3, Rs2 and Re1 respectively per month.
coarse grains and co-products in Taiwan by engaging with the country's poultry sector.
Jinzhong's Coarse Grains Processing Project demonstrates Deyu's good standing in Shanxi Province with regards to corporate governance, social responsibility and community engagement," commented Jianming Hao, Chief Executive Officer of Deyu.
The scheme which promises to provide wheat, rice and coarse grain at a highly subsidised rate to nearly 67 per cent of India's 1.
Section 2 covers community trade issues and trade policy issues for coarse grains, cotton, rice, sugar, and wheat.
Some of the increase in wheat and rice areas is expected to be partially offset by 700 thousand hectares decline in coarse grain area in the next ten years.
Natural Sourcing's latest addition to its line of specialty salts for cosmeceutical use is Bolivian Pink Salt, available in fine and coarse grain sizes.
Obviously anticipating increasing demand for wheat and coarse grains, the conservation reserve has been capped at 14.
According to the researchers, the grain size reflects erosion rates, which in turn depend on climate changes such as rainfall, temperature and wind; high precipitation rates, for example, increase erosion and the amount of coarse grains carried to the lake.