PhD theses

All Wageningen University PhD theses

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    Wageningen PhD theses


    This database contains bibliographic descriptions of all Wageningen University PhD theses from 1920 onwards. It is updated on a daily basis by WUR Library.

    Author abstracts and/or summaries are added to all descriptions. A link to the full text dissertation is added to the bibliographic description. In a few cases, no electronic version is available, mostly because of copyright issues.

    Hard copies of all theses are available for loan at WUR Library. To request them, click the link Request this publication in the full record presentation. This is a fee based service.

    mail icon WUR Library, 9 july 2012

     

Records 1 - 20 / 2669

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Quantification and modelling of accumulation kinetics of nanomaterials in soil organisms under environmentally relevant conditions [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-01-17
Baccaro, Marta \ 2020
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On continuities and discontinuities: the making of technology-driven interventions and the encounter with the MasAgro Programme in Mexico [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-01-22
Martinez-Cruz, Tania Eulalia \ 2020
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Modelling digestion kinetics in pigs : predicting nutrient absorption based on diet and ingredient properties [PhD thesis]
Schop, Marijke \ 2020
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Innovative irrigation water management: a strategy to increase yield and reduce salinity hazard of small scale irrigation in Ethiopia [PhD thesis]
Yohannes, Degol Fissahaye \ 2020
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Sustainable intensification and diversification options with grain legumes for smallholder farming systems in the Guinea savanna of Ghana [PhD thesis]
Kermah, Michael \ 2020
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Influence of food safety culture on food handler behaviour and food safety performance of food processing organisations [PhD thesis]
Nyarugwe, Shingai Patricia \ 2020
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Plant microbial fuel cell in paddy field: a power source for rural area [PhD thesis]
Sudirjo, Emilius \ 2020
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Reducing nutrient pollution in water systems in China: challenges, trends and solutions [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-02-12
Wang, Mengru \ 2020
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From lab to greenhouse: molecular mechanisms of physiological control of plant growth [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-02-18
Hoogdalem, Mark van \ 2020
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The use of Delft3D to simulate the deposition of cohesive and non-cohesive sediments in irrigation systems [PhD thesis]
Theol, Shaimaa Abd Al Amear \ 2020
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Genetics of colostrum, milk, and serum antibodies in dairy cattle : implications for health and production [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-02-28
Cordero Solórzano, Juan \ 2020
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The thermophilic route to succinic acid [PhD thesis]
Koendjbiharie, Jeroen G. \ 2020
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Genomics of heterosis and egg production in White Leghorns [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-06
Amuzu‐Aweh, Esinam Nancy \ 2020
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Drivers and barriers to the adoption of Climate Smart Agriculture (CSA) Technologies by smallholder farmers in South Africa: the role of technology characteristics and business models [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-04
Senyolo, Mmapatla Precious \ 2020
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Anaerobic sludge granulation at high salinity [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-06
Sudmalis, Dainis \ 2020
biobased economy - proteins - anaerobic digesters - sludges

Abstract:
Many industries, such as leather tanning, agro-food, fisheries, petroleum, petrochemical and textile dyeing industries generate highly polluted saline wastewater. It is estimated that approximately 5% of the globally generated wastewater is hypersaline (salinity above 3.5%). For example, it has been assessed that the petroleum industry alone already generates approximately 39.5 million m3 of wastewater per day. Because salts have a negative effect on microbial activity, biological treatment processes usually are not considered for such wastewaters. Such wastewater streams therefore are generally treated with physical-chemical processes. However, physical-chemical methods are energy intensive and require a lot of chemicals. Hence, there is a need to explore possibilities to replace them by more sustainable biological treatment methods. In particular anaerobic biological treatment should be considered because it: i) converts the organic pollutants in the wastewater into energy-rich biogas, consisting mainly of CH4 and CO2; ii) only requires a small amount of energy for operation; iii) produces a small amount of bio-solids requiring further disposal.

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Addressing variation in smallholder farming systems to improve dairy development in Kenya [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-10
Migose, Salome Atieno \ 2020
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Social media dynamics in agro-food governance : hypes, emotions and master terms [PhD thesis]
Stevens, Tim M. \ 2020
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Statistical modeling of phenotypic, pedigree and genomic information for improved genetic evaluation in modern plant breeding: a case study with sorghum [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-17
Velazco, Julio G. \ 2020
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Diving deep into a tiny world : effects of drought on the predatory mite Phytoseiulus persimilis [PhD thesis]
Le Hesran, Sophie \ 2020
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CRISPR, camelina, cut! : valorizing genome-edited Camelina sativa for a bio-based economy [PhD thesis]
Full text publicly available; under embargo until:2021-03-24
Belle, Jarst van \ 2020
Camelina sativa - genomes - biobased economy
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