AFRS

(redirected from Appalachian Fruit Research Station)
AcronymDefinition
AFRSAllergic Fungal Rhinosinusitis (disorder)
AFRSAir Force Recruiting Service
AFRSAvon Fire and Rescue Service (UK)
AFRSAir-Fuel Ratio Sensor
AFRSAppalachian Fruit Research Station (Kearneysville, WV)
AFRSAgency Financial Reporting System
AFRSArmed Forces Radio Services
AFRSAbbotsford Fire Rescue Service (Abbotsford, British Columbia, Canada)
AFRSAmerican Forces Radio Saigon
AFRSAuxiliary Flight Reference System
AFRSAutomated Fingerprint Reader System
AFRSAffidavit for Release of Surety (bail bonds)
AFRSAircraft Fault Reporting System
AFRSAir Force Reserve Sector
AFRSAutomated Fitness Reports System (USMC)
References in periodicals archive ?
Lia long with Fumiomi Takeda, lead scientist at the USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, WV, worked to develop the Berry Impact Recording Device (BIRD) as part of a USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA) Specialty Crop Research Initiative (SCRI) project.
Agricultural Research Service horticulturist Fumiomi Takeda of the Appalachian Fruit Research Station developed a rotating cross-arm (RCA) trellis and cane-training system to help growers overcome environmental challenges, produce more fruit, and reduce labor costs.
Wilson, who recently retired from the USDA ARD Appalachian Fruit Research Station, is associated with a consulting group that advises on the development of biologically based technologies to preserve food.
A plant pathologist at the Department of Agriculture's Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, W.
Agricultural Research Service entomologist Tracy Leskey and her team at the Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, West Virginia, surveyed forests in Maryland and West Virginia to find out where stink bugs are hiding.
Janisiewicz of the Department of Agriculture's Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, W.
Agricultural Research Service horticulturist Richard Bell at the ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, West Virginia, and his colleagues consider Gem to be ideal for the fresh market, combining high yields with excellent appearance, fruit quality, and storage potential.
Abeles, a plant physiologist at the USDA's Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, W.
Appalachian Fruit Research Station, Kearneysville, West Virginia
Tracy Leskey, with the Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, West Virginia, is the principal investigator of the research group, which includes several scientists in ARS's Invasive Insect Biocontrol and Behavior Laboratory in Beltsville, Maryland; Jana Lee, an ARS entomologist in Corvallis, Oregon; and Kim Hoelmer, director of the USDA-ARS European Biological Control Laboratory in Montpellier, France.
That's exactly what Scorza and his colleagues at the USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, West Virginia, aimed to do when they started "FasTrack," an advanced fruit tree breeding system.
The research team works at the ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station in Kearneysville, West Virginia.
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