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Registros recuperados: 6
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A Geographic Model to Assess and Limit Cumulative Ecological Degradation from Marcellus Shale Exploitation in New York, USA Ecology and Society
Davis, John B; State University of New York (SUNY) at Albany; Sage College of Albany ; davisj5@sage.edu; Robinson, George R; State University of New York (SUNY) at Albany; grobins@albany.edu.
When natural resources are exploited, environmental costs and economic benefits are often asymmetric. An example is apparent in the environmental impacts from fossil fuel extraction by hydraulic fracturing. So far, most scrutiny has been focused on water quality in affected aquifers, with less attention paid to broader ecological impacts beyond individual drilling operations. Marcellus Shale methane exploitation in New York State, USA, has been delayed because of a regulatory moratorium, pending evaluation that has been directed primarily at localized impacts. We developed a GIS-based model, built on a hexagonal grid underlay nested within the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s EMAP system, to examine potential cumulative ecological impacts....
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Core forest; Hexagon land-cover grid; Hydraulic fracturing; Marcellus Shale formation; Natural resource sharing; New York State; Sensitive species and ecosystems.
Ano: 2012
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An Overview of Dairy Marketing Cooperatives Operating in New York State AgEcon
Henehan, Brian M..
Agricultural cooperatives have historically played an important role in marketing farm products produced in New York State dating back to the 1800’s. Some of the first dairy marketing cooperatives organized in the U.S. were formed in New York. Many early dairy cooperatives were created to bargain for prices and terms of trade on behalf of farmer members with dairy processors. The number of dairy processing plants and firms in the U.S. and New York State have decreased significantly over the past fifty years. However, the number of New York dairy cooperatives, especially bargaining cooperatives, did not decrease at the same rate as the rest of the U.S. over the same period. There is a wide range of types of cooperatives operating in New York performing...
Tipo: Working Paper Palavras-chave: Dairy marketing cooperatives; Bargaining cooperatives; Federated cooperatives; New York State; Agribusiness; Livestock Production/Industries.
Ano: 2007 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/121836
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Doing Business in New York State: Structures and Strategies AgEcon
Anderson, Bruce L.; Henehan, Brian M.; Sullivan, Charles J..
This publication reviews the legal and business structure alternatives available to those forming business structures in New York State. A framework is developed for assessing various business structural options. Six business organizational forms are discussed, including: 1) sole proprietorships, 2) business corporations, 3) general partnerships, 4) limited partnerships, 5) cooperative corporations, and 6) limited liability companies. Various organizational features of these forms of business are reviewed including: personal stakeholder liability, means of formation, duration of business structure, system of governance, taxation, property interests, securities registration, and anti-trust limitations. A review of the role of advisors is presented as well...
Tipo: Working Paper Palavras-chave: New York State; Business structure; Limited liability company; Cooperative; Proprietorship; Partnership; Business corporation.; Agribusiness; Community/Rural/Urban Development.
Ano: 2005 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/122049
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Examining the Costs of Producing Processing Snap Beans and Green Peas in New York State AgEcon
Ho, Shuay-Tsyr; Rickard, Bradley J.; Kikkert, Julie; Klotzbach, Kathryn; Reiners, Stephen; Smith, Marc.
It has been a long time since we have seen a cost of production study for horticultural crops, notably processing vegetable crops, in New York State; however, research in this arena is completed in many other states and continues to offer useful information to industry stakeholders. This type of information is especially important in the processing vegetable sector in New York State as it has seen substantial acreage decreases in recent years. Here we develop a survey to collect data from processing vegetable growers in New York State and use it to calculate costs and net returns of producing snap beans and green peas. Our results indicate that the average cost of producing snap beans in New York State is $568 per acre and is $563 per acre for green peas;...
Tipo: Working Paper Palavras-chave: Crop Production/Industries; Break-even analysis; Cost of production; Crop budgets; New York State; Processing vegetables; Profitability analysis; Survey.
Ano: 2011 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/121631
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Is fruit dry matter concentration a useful predictor of 'Honeycrisp' apple fruit quality after storage? Repositório Alice
ROBINSON, T. L.; RUFATO, A. de R.; RUFATO, L.; DOMINGUEZ, L. I..
In climates such as New York State, USA, fruit quality (taste and bitter pit incidence) of "Honeycrisp" apple varies significantly from year to year. Our research with Honeycrisp? indicates that when crop load is too high the tree cannot supply sufficient carbon, and other nutrients to give optimum fruit quality (taste, appearance and storageability). Similarly if weather patterns are cloudy, tree carbon acquisition is reduced and carbon supply for fruit growth is limited resulting in less than adequate resources for optimum fruit quality. In an attempt to predict "Honeycrisp' eating quality and bitter pit incidence post storage we began a study in 2013 where we measured fruit quality characteristics at harvest of 30 orchards in western NY and 20 orchards...
Tipo: Artigo em periódico indexado (ALICE) Palavras-chave: Maçã Honeycrisp; Padrões climáticos; New York State; Tree carbon acquisition; Fruit dry matter concentration; Fruit mineral concentration; Fruit Ca concentration; Liking score; MCP; Apple; Maçã; Clima; Bitter pit; Fruit quality.
Ano: 2017 URL: http://www.alice.cnptia.embrapa.br/alice/handle/doc/1081635
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Responses of Emergent Marsh Wetlands in Upstate New York to Variations in Urban Typology Ecology and Society
Kleppel, G. S.; Department of Biological Sciences, University at Albany, SUNY; gkleppel@csc.albany.edu; Madewell, Shirley A; Department of Biological Sciences, University at Albany, SUNY; madewell@mail.com; Hazzard, Sarah E; Department of Biological Sciences, University at Albany, SUNY; hazzads@ecostudies.org.
Although it has been repeatedly demonstrated that urbanization has negative environmental consequences, the conversion of land to urban use is increasing worldwide and is not likely to abate. We tested the hypothesis that different urban typologies, i.e., distributions of human population and infrastructure, differentially influence the water quality and ecological functionality of emergent marsh wetlands in New York State's Hudson River Valley. Wetlands were studied in two watersheds, defined as landscapes bounded by ridge lines, containing traditional small-town development and two watersheds containing suburban typologies. Land cover attributes were evaluated by analyzing ground-truthed, orthophotoquad data with a GIS. Water quality, the cover and...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Hudson River Valley; New York State; Buffers; Land use; Small towns; Suburbs; Trophic transfer efficiency; Urban typology; Urbanization; Water quality; Watershed; Wetlands.
Ano: 2004
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