7th march,2014 daily global rice e newsletter by riceplus magazine

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Published on March 8, 2014




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7th March , 2014 Share developments in RICE and allied sectors, Promote the Concept of Knowledge Economy Dear Sir/Madam, YOUR IDEA has a great worth---JUST share it through RICE PLUS 10000+ stakeholders of rice industry read & apply various ideas and analysis written by the authors. Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

Be the part of Rice plus authors Visit:, , TOP Contents - Tailored for YOU Latest News Headlines…            DuPont eyes areas for hybrid rice production in PHL Concise Analysis of the International SNP Genotyping and Analysis Market - Forecasts to 2019 Cambodia’s rich rice history Drought brings different winter task for Sacramento Valley crops China to buy one million tonne of thai rice Rice exporters warned to stop spreading rumors to lower rice prices Rice farmers gathering at Ministry of Commerce before moving to BAAC Total contributions to BAAC's fund for rice growers' assistance stood at 331.9 million baht at end of Thursday Nagpur Foodgrain Prices Open- Mar 07 TABLE-India Grain Prices-Delhi- Mar 07 Qld scientists move to drought-proof rice NEWS DETAILS: DuPont eyes areas for hybrid rice production in PHL March 6, 2014 7:34pm Tags: irri The Philippine unit of DuPont USA is looking for areas to plant hybrid rice seeds for commercial production in the country, its top official said.DuPont Far East Inc. Philippines is currently discussing rice varieties with the International Rice Research Institute (IRRI), country managing director Ramon Abadilla told reporters on Thursday."We have already started research on growing our own hybrid rice seed locally. We are now Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

researching the commercialization of hybrid rice grown here,‖ he said.In the Philippines, DuPont is mainly engaged in the agriculture sector.DuPont produces hybrid corn in Luisita, Tarlac and Polomoloc, South Cotabato but imports hybrid rice from India. ―We are very strong on corn but not so much on rice. For now, our corn business can supply the needs of the market,‖ Abadilla said.In its Luisita plant, DuPont installed a 194,000-kilowatt solar power facility – which provides a third of its total power requirement – in a bid to sell solar panels.―But even if the plant is small, it will be our testimonial to how the DuPont panels work,‖ Abadilla said.The facility, which uses solar panels manufactured by Dupont Apollo, was designed and installed by Soleenergy Systems Inc. and operated by Exergy Philippines. — BM, GMA News Concise Analysis of the International SNP Genotyping and Analysis Market Forecasts to 2019 PR Newswire DUBLIN, March 6, 2014 SNP genotyping and analysis is used mainly as a research tool to identify genomic variations that lead to different morphological traits and can determine the health and ancestry of plants and animals. The growth of the market is attributed mainly to the increasing demand from diagnostic research, pharmacogenomics and animal breeding along with technological drivers such as reducing cost of sequencing and introduction of innovative technologies. There is an increasing opportunity in developing and developed countries for genotyping services which will be within the reach of a common man and that will represent several billion dollars' worth of business since people want to understand their genetic make-up in terms of aesthetic awareness (height, weight, obesity) or for serious diseases (diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular and others). The market products are internally affected by power of substitution since there are around 8 to 10 different efficient techniques to carry out SNP genotyping such as TaqMan, SNPlex, Microarray, MALDI-TOF etc. With the completion of the Human Genome Project, over 2 million SNP's have been added to global databases which in turn have initiated a series of research and development projects to understand potential of developing diagnostic tests through rapid genotyping techniques. A considerable amount of revenue is spent on research to developing diagnostic products similar to companion diagnostics which would enable to give us a preview of how a genome would unfold as an individual grows older. There is a high intensity of research in food crops such as rice, wheat, oats, corn, maize and other grasses. SNP genotyping in agriculture gained acceptance long before other applications. The GeneChip Rice 44K array offered by Affymetrix is one of the most popular platforms for rice genotyping which identifies variants that impact yield. Fluidigm's SNPtype assays have been utilized by International Rice Research Institute which holds the world's largest ex-situ collection of rice germplasm and plays a very large role in maintaining this repository. Key Topics Covered: 1 Introduction Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

2 Executive Summary 3 Market Overview: Global SNP Genotyping & Analysis Market 4 Global SNP Genotyping & Analysis Market, by Technologies, 2011 - 2019 (USD Million) 5 Global SNP Genotyping and Analysis Market, by Applications, 2011 - 2019 (USD Million) 6 Global SNP Genotyping and Analysis Market, by Geography, 2011 - 2019 (USD Million) 7 Competitive Landscape 8 Company Profiles Companies Mentioned:  Affymetrix, Inc  Douglas Scientific LLC  Fluidigm  Illumina, Inc  Life Technologies Corporation  PREMIER Biosoft  Sequenom, Inc  ThermoFisher Scientific For more information visit Media Contact: Laura Wood, +353-1-481-1716, SOURCE Research and Markets Cambodia’s rich rice history Thu, 6 March 2014 Moeun Nhean Rice cultivation – the traditional Khmer way Milled rice is the main staple in the daily lives of Cambodians as well as millions of others in Asia and across the world. Rice has deep roots in Cambodian society, dating back thousands of years.According to H E Sim Sarak, general director of the Technical Department of the Ministry of Culture and Fine Arts: ―Khmer ancestors living along Tonle Sap river have been growing rice dating back to between two to five thousand years BC.‖Sarak’s statement is echoed in 10 Main Rice Crops, a book published in 2011 and written by Agriculture Minister Chan Sarun.The book states that, regarding the history of unmilled rice, ―many researchers agree that the crop originated in South and Southeast Asia about three million years ago. Among these researchers, some speculate that unmilled rice could have originated around the Tonle Sap.‖ Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

Sarak said: ―In the past, Khmer people enjoyed growing rice by throwing it into flooded areas. Some rice continues to grow within water two to five metres deep.‖Seventy-year-old farmer Mark Moeun, chief of Champei commune in Takeo province’s Bati district, recalled that ―during the ancient times, the older generation of people in the village grew long-term, mid-term and short-term rice‖.The long-term, unmilled rice is a crop grown in deep water or in lowland rice fields. ―It is grown first, but harvested later,‖ he added.Middle-term rice is grown in medium-depth water. Its age is shorter than long-term rice. Short-term rice mostly grows in small fields, which require little water. Short-term rice is grown because the shorter time to maturation means that it can be harvested more quickly.Moeun said: ―There are many types of rice including the long-term crops such as Pka Sla, Neang Sorn, Chang Kong Pluk, middle-term crops such as Pka Khnhei, Chhmar Prum, Tro Nung, White Rice and short-term crops such as Kramoun Sar, San-tus Pluk, A-rith and Kra-chak Chab rice. ‖He added that in the current environment, those seeds have been abandoned almost completely. Rural farmers have turned to growing unmilled rice seeds, as instructed by officials from the Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fishing, due to their higher output and higher pricing in the export market.There is much evidence to suggest that Khmer people, with their unique civilisation, acquired the expertise to plant rice in ancient times. These skills continued to develop until peaking during the Angkor Era between the ninth and the 13th centuries. A Chinese diplomat, Chiv Ta Guan, who visited the Great Angkor City of Cambodia during the 13th century (1296-1297), wrote a book entitled The Customs of Cambodia. In it, he states that in and around Angkor City are many big reservoirs including,West Baray, linked by large and small tributaries. Green rice fields mixed with golden rice fields were harvested by Angkorians three times a year.Besides the Ta Guan notes, there are many manuscripts depicting rice, unmilled rice and rice fields. The manuscripts also show the King and his citizens giving gifts to each other as well as organising concessions across the farming community during his reign. Manuscripts at the Phimean Akas Temple, Ta Prohm and Preah Khan Temples describe works of King Jayavarman VII between 1181-1221 BC. Those manuscripts say that in the reign of King Jayavarman VII, the King built 102 illness-curing centres (what we would today call hospitals) across Cambodia. The King equipped each centre with facilities, equipment and more, including medicines.Many hab (an ancient Khmer unit of weight equal to 60 kilograms) of rice and unmilled rice was regularly supplied to hospital staff and patients. Quite possibly, during Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

that time, the King dispensed thousands of tons of rice, both milled and unmilled, each year.One must note that the King governed and developed the land in a progressive manner relevant to the agricultural sector. Rice production in particular progressed to its peak stemming from the development of irrigation systems. They controlled the natural water through tributaries, creeks, rivers and especially the Baray reservoirs powered by irrigation systems throughout the country. Just around the Angkorian capital city, there are huge reservoirs including the West Reservoir. It is two kilometres wide, seven kilometres long and four to six metres deep.Jaya Tadak Reservoir on the eastern side of Angkor, similar to the West Reservoir and Intra Tadak Reservoir, is located to the north of Preah Kor temple (southeast of Angkor).Additionally, far from the Angkor area, there are many more reservoirs, namely the Ang Trapaing Thmor reservoir in Banteay Meanchey province, Rorharl Reservoir around Koh Ke Temple in Preah Vihear province, Tonle Om reservoir in Kampong Cham province, Tonle Om reservoir at Chi Sor Mountain Temple in Takeo province and the Ang Kampingpouy reservoir in Battambang. Evidence surrounding these reservoirs suggests that there were many rice fields planted by the Cambodian people. In some areas they performed two to three harvests every year. The practice was handed down by Khmer ancestors from ancient times. Successive generations have kept these methods of rice cultivation alive by adopting wholeheartedly them.Khmers have known how to produce quality rice for thousands of years.The following information comes from manuscripts dating back to the early 11th century AD. They were discovered in the Ek Phnom Temple in Battambang province and are currently kept in the Ekime Museum in Paris.One inscription says that ―there is a local woman, living in Ta Kream district, who took jewellery, white rice and quality rice with a good smell, to give to the King’s teacher, named Yokesvara. It was given as a gift for devotion to Shiva Linga and all the other Gods over there.‖This is evidence demonstrating Khmer people in Battambang province have ancient knowledge about how to grow unmilled rice and produce high-quality milled rice with a rich, full colour and smell. For thousands of years prior to the existence of other nations in the region, the Khmer have been growing and cultivating rice.In accordance with the history of the Norkor Phnom, between the first and fourth centuries BC, they learned that the Khmer practised intensive agriculture dating back to that time. According to Chinese traders who travelled by boat to Norkor Phnom in the same time period, these residents (Funan residents) cultivated rice once but harvested it three times per year. The first harvest was done by cutting transplanted or thrown rice. The second, harvested from sa-srov (rice growing from the bottom part of the rice tree which can then grow again). The third, harvested from moure srov (the rice crop falling over the land and growing up from first rainfall giving rise to rice). Srov in Khmer means rice.Today, some people in different areas of Takeo still adhere to tradition cultivating practices: planting rice once per year and harvesting it three times. Whether this technique is followed depends on the geographical locations of the rice fields and the availability of good, natural fertilisers and extra space. The practice is followed by three methods.First, farmers crop or transplant the harvest for the first time.Second, the farmers Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

reserve rice for the second cultivation.Third, the farmers preserve the land until rainfall at the beginning of the year.The unmilled rice falling to the ground during cultivation can grow again, getting it the name moure srov and becoming ripe as farmers harvest it – the third time Image: 1-Farmers and experts from the NGO CAVA survey a rice field in Takeo province before the harvest. Moeun Nhean 2:Ancient inscriptions on the art of rice cultivation. Moeun Nhean 3:A government official examines rice at an agricultural exhibition. Moeun Nhean 4:Rumduol rice from Takeo province. Moeun Nhean 5:Rumduol rice cooked up and ready to dig in to. Moeun Nhean Drought brings different winter task for Sacramento Valley crops By Heather Hacking @HeatherHacking on Twitter POSTED: 03/06/2014 10:47:32 PM PST By now, many of us have noticed impacts of the drought — a dry countryside, fewer grazing cows and water only upon request at restaurants.Farmers, however, have been waiting, and in many cases worrying through the winter.Northern California crops are dominated by orchards and rice, which make up the bulk of farm income.If anyone can be lucky during a drought, Butte County nut farmers are more fortunate than other parts of the state because most orchards use groundwater, said Joe Connell, University of California farm adviser.If groundwater levels drop, growers will be pumping from farther down. However, the groundwater in the Sacramento Valley is in comparatively good shape.Connell said the recent rain has helped. Before the storms arrived, farmers were watering to ensure the soil profile wasn't completely dry.Watering in winter is a very rare occurrence.So far, things look like they will be OK for orchard crops, Connell said. The supply of bees was adequate and before the rains, there was time for bees to pollinate. Problems could occur for people who don't have access to wells, or are located over aquifers more susceptible to decline. At this point, it will be difficult for farmers to have new wells drilled before the growing season, Connell said. Many companies are already booked for months into the future.Rice in dry times.The story is different for rice, as farmers primarily use surface water delivered through canals."The buzz is that everyone is waiting on what the allotment will be," said UC Cooperative Extension farm adviser Cass Mutters. "No one will know until April 1."The recent rains have helped, but those storms were just a dribble compared to the amount of rain that would have normally arrived by this time of year.Both the Department of Water Resources and the Bureau of Reclamation have said water deliveries will be very low or nonexistent for growers. Some districts with senior water rights have been told water delivery will be 40 percent. Landowners with less secure water rights may very well receive zero.Until those numbers are finalized, its tough to decide exactly how much land to plant, Mutters explained.He has heard that up to 100,000 acres in the Sacramento Valley may be left unplanted.The price of rice is holding steady, he said, so farmers who have access to water will want to grow a Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

crop.Those who have access to groundwater will calculate the costs, as pumping adds a utility bill to the bottom line. If a grower has tree crops in addition to rice land, the water will be shifted to trees, if possible, because trees are a large multi-year investment.Mutters said the deadline for taking out crop insurance was in February, and most folks are signed up. IN THE LONG-TERM The immediate concern is the 2014 crop. Yet, over the long-term drought can impact markets established by growers and rice handlers.When buyers can't rely on established business relationships, they look elsewhere."To regain the market share you (sometimes) have to sell at bargain prices to entice customers back," Mutters said.Australia, for example, suffered through nine years of drought which ended in 2009, and helped the rice industry in the United States. An Australian company ended up buying a mill in Woodland to protect its market share, Mutters explained. California drought resources As the drought continues, the University of California, Agriculture and Natural Resources, will provide updated news and information online. Go to: Highlights include: • Drought workshops • Advice from UC farm advisers on various crops • Timing of water when water is scarce • YouTube videos on drought and range management For homeowners: Scroll down to "landscape and urban" for tips on: • Drip irrigation for gardens • Water conservation for home lawns • Keeping plants alive during drought, among others. Contact reporter Heather Hacking at 896-7758. Images:Wat Ek Phnom in Battambang, home to sandstone inscriptions describing aromatic rice. Moeun Nhean China to buy one million tonne of thai rice China National Cereals, Oils and Foodstuffs Corporation (COFCO) today agreed to buy one million tonnes of rice from Thailand, according to Thailand’s Foreign Trade Department.A memorandum of understanding (MoU) was signed by COFCO and the Foreign Trade Department.The move was aimed to release rice in the Thai government’s stockpiles and to increase the proportion of Thai rice in China. COFCO is one of China’s state-owned food processing holding companies. Foreign Trade Department’s director-general Surasak Riengkrue said department representatives were in China yesterday and today for rice purchase negotiations and closer trading relations between the two parties.The Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

meeting was a success, he said, for the MoU was signed, with rice to be shipped to China in a series of shipments within 12 months. The first lot of rice is to be transported from March to July at 400,000 tonnes, with the end of March aiming at 100,000 tonnes of rice to be delivered.Mr Surasak said this MoU is a positive sign that China shows interests to buy more rice from Thailand. The Foreign Trade Department will promote and invite Thai rice entrepreneurs to offer rice prices and improve rice quality to deliver to COFCO soonest as stated in the contract.He added that Thailand is negotiating with other countries to sell more rice and expected to succeed in signing government-to-government agreements with several more countries. The department also plans to release rice by inviting interested entrepreneurs to offer bids to buy rice in the government’s stockpiles next Monday at 500,000 tonnes. (MCOT online news) China’s COFCO to buy 1 mln tonnes of rice from Thailand | | Rice exporters warned to stop spreading rumors to lower rice prices Date : 7 มีนาคม 2557 BANGKOK, 6 March 2014 (NNT) – Deputy Minister of Commerce Yanyong Phuangrat warned rice exporters on Thursday to stop spreading rumors of a low price trend for Thai rice, as the latter seek to buy rice into their stockpiles at a cheaper price. According to Mr. Yanyong, allegations of lowered prices of Thai rice usually get spread around during periods when the government auctions off rice in its stockpile, with the intention to hammer down the price of rice, so the exporters can buy rice at a cheaper price and resell it for a higher profit margin. He warned exporters to stop doing that or else they will be put under monitoring by Internal Trade Department officials, who will scrutinize them for violation of the law on prices of goods and services. Mr. Yanyong said the United States' Department of Agriculture expects that worldwide rice production will drop significantly due to the El Nino effect. Rice producers in Asia, India and Australia are expected to be hardhit. He added that Thailand is also facing a drought problem that is expected to cause production of off-season rice to drop by 30-50%. The minister added that rice traders are likely to hoard rice during this period in order to maintain their stock in the later part of the year when the production of rice drops and no rice reaches market. Rice farmers gathering at Ministry of Commerce before moving to BAAC Date : 7 มีนาคม 2557 BANGKOK 7 March 2014 (NNT) — Rice farmers have been gathering at the Ministry of Commerce before moving on to the Bank for Agriculture and Agricultural Cooperatives (BAAC) to receive updated information about their rice payments. Increasing numbers of rice farmers are arriving at the Ministry of Commerce before moving on to their demonstration site at the BAAC where they hope to receive confirmation about their rice pledging payments. Reports have indicated that the farmers consist of people from many provinces, including Kanchanaburi, Ratchaburi, Phetchaburi and Kampheang Phet provinces. The group decided to meet at the Ministry of Commerce before moving out at around 10 am to the BAAC in order to hear from the the Manager of the BAAC, Mr. Luck Vajananawat, about the allocation of 20 billion baht that is to be used to pay farmers in Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

the rice pledging scheme.Moreover, the farmers wished to receive assurances that the 20 billion baht will be properly and justly allocated to the rice farmers. Total contributions to BAAC's fund for rice growers' assistance stood at 331.9 million baht at end of Thursday Date : 7 มีนาคม 2557 BURIRAM, 7 March 2014 (NNT) – Buriram Governor Thongchai Li-adun on Thursday led businessmen and other members of the public in the province to make contributions to the Bank for Agriculture and Agricultural Cooperatives' (BAAC) fund for assistance of rice farmers. The group made contributions in both options provided by the BAAC: noninterest bearing deposits and accounts with 0.63% interest per year. Staff at the BAAC branch in Buriram expected no less than 15 million baht of contributions to pour into the fund on Thursday. In Nakhon Phanom, deputy provincial governor Somchai Witdamrong and BAAC staff also made contributions to the fund on Thursday. The total amount of money owed to the farmers in Nakhon Phanom was 2.1 billion baht, of which 700 million has already been paid out, leaving 1.4 billion baht outstanding. The amount donated to the first type of fund, which was for money donation, stood at 13.3 million baht. The amount contributed into the second fund, which yields no interest to the depositor, stood at 258 million baht. The amount deposited in the third type of fund, which provides 0.63% annual interest, stood at 60 million baht. BURIRAM, 7 March 2014 (NNT) – Buriram Governor Thongchai Li-adun on Thursday led businessmen and other members of the public in the province to make contributions to the Bank for Agriculture and Agricultural Cooperatives' Nagpur Foodgrain Prices Open- Mar 07 Fri Mar 7, 2014 4:04pm IST Nagpur, Mar 7 (Reuters) - Gram and tuar prices in Nagpur Agriculture Produce and Marketing Committee (APMC) reported down here on lack of demand from local millers amid increased supply from producing regions. Good overseas supply and downward trend in Madhya Pradesh gram prices also pulled down these commodities, according to sources. * * * * FOODGRAINS & PULSES GRAM * Desi gram raw recovered in open market here on renewed demand from local traders. Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

Healthy rise on NCDEX also boosted sentiment. TUAR * Tuar gavarani too showed upward trend in open market here on good demand from local traders amid thin supply from producing regions. * Watana varieties reported strong in open market here on increased buying support from local traders amid tight supply from producing regions. * In Akola, Tuar - 3,800-4,000 , Tuar dal - 6,000-6,200, Udid at 6,000-6,300, Udid Mogar (clean) - 7,000-6,200, Moong - 8,100-8,300, Moong Mogar (clean) 9,500-9,700, Gram - 2,900-3,000, Gram Super best bold - 3,600-3,800 for 100 kg. * Wheat, rice and other commodities remained steady in open market in thin trading activity, according to sources. Nagpur foodgrains APMC auction/open-market prices in rupees for 100 kg FOODGRAINS Available prices Previous close Gram Auction 2,620-2,850 2,680-2,890 Gram Pink Auction n.a. 2,100-2,600 Tuar Auction 3,820-3,960 3,855-4,040 Moong Auction n.a. 6,100-6,300 Udid Auction n.a. 4,300-4,500 Masoor Auction n.a. 2,600-2,800 Gram Super Best Bold 3,900-4,100 3,900-4,100 Gram Super Best n.a. Gram Medium Best 3,400-3,600 3,400-3,600 Gram Dal Medium n.a. n.a. Gram Mill Quality 3,450-3,500 3,450-3,500 Desi gram Raw 3,200-3,300 3,150-3,250 Gram Filter new 3,200-3,500 3,200-3,500 Gram Kabuli 8,100-10,500 8,100 -10,500 Gram Pink 7,700-8,100 7,700-8,100 Tuar Fataka Best 6,300-6,500 6,300-6,500 Tuar Fataka Medium 6,000-6,100 6,000-6,100 Tuar Dal Best Phod 5,800-5,900 5,800-5,900 Tuar Dal Medium phod 5,400-5,700 5,400-5,700 Tuar Gavarani 4,000-4,100 3,950-4,050 Tuar Karnataka 4,150-4,250 4,150-4,250 Tuar Black 7,200-7,400 7,200-7,400 Masoor dal best 5,400-5,500 5,400-5,500 Masoor dal medium 5,100-5,300 5,100-5,300 Masoor n.a. n.a. Moong Mogar bold 9,700-9,950 9,700-9,950 Moong Mogar Medium best 9,300-9,500 9,300-9,500 Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

Moong dal super best 8,600-8,900 8,600-8,900 Moong dal Chilka 8,000-8,300 8,000-8,300 Moong Mill quality n.a. n.a. Moong Chamki best 8,200-8,700 8,200-8,700 Udid Mogar Super best (100 INR/KG) 7,500-7,800 7,500-7,800 Udid Mogar Medium (100 INR/KG) 6,000-6,800 6,000-6,800 Udid Dal Black (100 INR/KG) 4,900-5,200 4,900-5,200 Batri dal (100 INR/KG) 4,400-5,000 4,400-5,000 Lakhodi dal (100 INR/kg) 3,200-3,300 3,200-3,300 Watana Dal (100 INR/KG) 3,350-3,450 3,300-3,400 Watana White (100 INR/KG) 3,400-3,500 3,300-3,400 Watana Green Best (100 INR/KG) 4,500-4,800 4,400-4,700 Wheat 308 (100 INR/KG) 1,700-1,800 1,700-1,800 Wheat Mill quality(100 INR/KG) 1,840-1,890 1,840-1,890 Wheat Filter (100 INR/KG) 1,650-1,850 1,650-1,850 Wheat Lokwan best (100 INR/KG) 2,400-2,500 2,400-2,500 Wheat Lokwan medium (100 INR/KG) 2,000-2,200 2,050-2,200 Lokwan Hath Binar (100 INR/KG) n.a. n.a. MP Sharbati Best (100 INR/KG) 3,000-3,600 3,000-3,600 MP Sharbati Medium (100 INR/KG) 2,400-2,900 2,400-2,900 Wheat 147 (100 INR/KG) 1,600-1,700 1,600-1,700 Wheat Best (100 INR/KG) 1,700-1,750 1,700-1,750 Rice BPT new(100 INR/KG) 2,600-2,950 2,600-2,950 Rice BPT old (100 INR/KG) 3,000-3,500 3,000-3,500 Rice Parmal (100 INR/KG) 1,700-1,850 1,700-1,850 Rice Swarna old (100 INR/KG) 2,500-2,800 2,500-2,800 Rice Swarna new (100 INR/KG) 2,300-2,400 2,300-2,400 Rice HMT new (100 INR/KG) 3,800-4,200 3,800-4,200 Rice HMT old (100 INR/KG) 4,400-4,800 4,400-4,800 Rice HMT Shriram (100 INR/KG) 4,700-5,000 4,700-5,000 Rice Basmati best (100 INR/KG) 12,000-14,500 12,000-14,500 Rice Basmati Medium (100 INR/KG) 6,600-8,000 6,600-8,000 Rice Chinnor (100 INR/KG) 5,500-6,000 5,500-6,000 Rice Chinnor new (100 INR/KG) 5,200-5,500 5,200-5,500 Jowar Gavarani (100 INR/KG) 1,400-1,600 1,400-1,600 Jowar CH-5 (100 INR/KG) 1,700-1,800 1,700-1,800 WEATHER (NAGPUR) Maximum temp. 26.7 degree Celsius (80.0 degree Fahrenheit), minimum temp. 17.5 degree Celsius (63.5 degree Fahrenheit) Humidity: Highest - n.a., lowest - n.a. Rainfall : n.a. Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

FORECAST: Partly cloudy sky. Rains or thunder-showers likely towards evening or night. Maximum and Minimum temperature likely to be around 27 and 17 degree Celsius respectively. Note: n.a.--not available (For oils, transport costs are excluded from plant delivery prices, but included in market prices.) TABLE-India Grain Prices-Delhi- Mar 07 Fri Mar 7, 2014 4:06pm IST Rates by Asian News International, New Delhi Tel: 011 2619 1464 Indicative Previous Grains opening close (in rupees per 100 kg unless stated) ---------------------------------------------------------Wheat Desi 2,200-3,000 2,200-3,000. Wheat Dara 1,800-2,000 1,800-2,000. Atta Chakki (per 10 Kg) 215-240 215-240. Roller Mill (per bag) 2,200-2,500 2,200-2,500. Maida (per bag) 2,000-2,200 2,000-2,200. Sooji (per bag) 1,900-2,100 1,900-2,100. Rice Basmati(Sri Lal Mahal) 12,000-14,000 12,000-14,000. Rice Basmati(Lal Quila) 12,000-14,000 12,000-14,000. Rice Basmati(Common) 8,500-9,500 8,500-9,500. Rice Permal 1,950-2,550 1,950-2,550. Rice Sela 2,800-3,000 2,800-3,000. I.R.-8 1,8500-1,950 1,800-1,900. Gram 3,340-3,740 3,300-3,700. Peas Green 3,100-3,500 3,150-3,550. Peas White 3,150-3,350 3,100-3,300. Bajra 1,200-1,400 1,150-1,350. Jowar white 1,400-2,300 1,400-2,300. Maize 1,300-1,400 1,300-1,400. Barley 1,550-1,650 1,500-1,600. Guwar 3,500-4,000 3,500-4,000. Source: Delhi grain market traders. Qld scientists move to drought-proof rice ueensland scientists are investigating ways to drought-proof Australia's rice crop. The research team has identified plant genes that could help rice survive in saltier soil, with less water. They found them in a tough native grass. Stephanie Smail,Source: AM | Duration: 2min 23sec Topics: rice, drought, genetically-modified-organisms, genetically-modified-food, research, qld, australia Transcript : Daily Rice E-Newsletter by Rice Plus Magazine News and R&D Section Cell # 92 321 369 2874

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