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NCGANorth Carolina General Assembly
NCGANational Corn Growers Association
NCGANational Computer Graphics Association
NCGANorthern California Golf Association
NCGANational Cooperative Grocers Association (since 1999; Iowa City, Iowa)
NCGANational Council on Governmental Accounting
NCGANational Church Goods Association (Glen Ellyn, IL)
NCGANorth Carolina Growers Association
NCGANational Collegiate Gymnastics Association
NCGANational Cotton Ginners Association (Memphis, TN)
NCGANorthern Canola Growers Association (Bismarck, ND)
NCGANeighborhood Cultivation Genetic Algorithm
NCGANarromine Citrus Growers Association (Australia)
NCGANorth Carolina Geographic Alliance
NCGANorth Coast Growers Association (Arcata, California)
NCGANational Character of Geometric Abstraction
NCGANorthern California Grocers Association
NCGANational Coloured Glass Association (Australia)
NCGANational Capital Glass Association (Canada)
NCGANorth Carolina Guardianship Association, Inc. (Raleigh, NC)
NCGANorth Carolina Geocaching Association
NCGANational Coffee Growers Association (various countries)
NCGANational Committee of Geophysicists of Azerbaijan
NCGANational Certificate Group Awards (Scottish Qualifications Authority)
NCGANoodsberg Cane Growers Association (South Africa)
NCGANassau County Guardians Association (Uniondale, NY)
NCGANational Committee on Geomatics Academicians
References in periodicals archive ?
To learn more about the National Corn Growers Association, please visit:
The Renewable Fuels Association, the Clean Fuels Coalition, and the American Coalition for Ethanol were part of the effort, along with the National Corn Growers Association and the American Corn Growers Association.
The National Corn Growers Association fiercely disputed this conclusion, submitted extensive comments and evidence on the proposed revocation, and raised four issues in objection to the final revocation.
The National Corn Growers Association represents more than 32,000 members and 46 affiliated state organizations.
The National Corn Growers Association (NCGA) announced last week plans to license technology developed by Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc., that NCGA hopes will lead to a standardized system for measuring fermentation characteristics and ethanol yield potential of corn.
Furthermore, says Sam Willett, senior director of public policy for the National Corn Growers Association, also in Washington, demand for products, not agricultural subsidies, determines what farmers choose to grow.
Small farmers may also be better suited than giant agribusinesses to the intensive monitoring pharmacrops require, says Tom Slunecka of the National Corn Growers Association. And it's not just farmers who could benefit, he adds; high-tech processing plants "could be very profitable within rural communities." Right now, Iowa exports college graduates; pharmacrops, Slunecka maintains, could bring some of them back.
The National Corn Growers Association (NCGA), representing growers, and the Archer Daniels Midland Company (ADM), representing processors, have formed a partnership in an effort to divert corn fiber from the feed market and direct it to industrial product markets.
"Precision Agriculture will someday soon allow a grower the ability to place seed and chemical inputs in precise locations in order to improve grain yield, grain quality, and reduce off-site environmental impacts," said Illinois corn grower Leon Corzine, a National Corn Growers Association board member.
Not only does this create an association of material and product for the customers, it illustrates John Deere's involvement with commodity checkoff organizations such as the United Soybean Board and the National Corn Growers Association. These groups, and others like them, invest in research and development of new applications of their products.
The speaker was Ohio, farmer Gary Davis, DVM, Ph.D, and a member of the National Corn Growers Association Customer and Business Development Action Team.
The National Corn Growers Association also is advising its members that some seed companies are saying that even seeds that are not considered genetically modified contain low levels of germplasm, or the reproductive cell, of genetically modified organisms.
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