Food-safety experts have long believed that Salmonella bacteria could only enter tomatoes through wounds in the stem or fruit — but a new University of Florida laboratory study shows it can also happen another way.Plant pathologist Ariena van Bruggen, a professor in UF’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, published a paper today in the online journal PLoS One, with research findings that show — for the first time — that Salmonella can enter tomato plants through intact leaves, travel through the plant and end up in the fruit itself.
Recent PostsMonday, August 25, 2014
In a marriage of human resource service companies, Skillsoft Corporation announced Thursday that it has entered into an agreement to acquire Gainesville-based SumTotal Systems. ..Read More ⇒Monday, August 25, 2014
The future of physical therapy, is right in our backyard. Imagine being able to recover from an accident, or strengthen muscles in virtual reality. At the University of South Florida's School of Physical Therapy, Vietnam veteran Rudy Salas is driving a virtual car in what looks like an arcade game. ..Read More ⇒Monday, August 25, 2014
The National Science Foundation has awarded six grants totaling about $7.5 million to digitize biodiversity collections, a nationwide effort coordinated by the iDigBio program based at the University of Florida. ..Read More ⇒Friday, August 22, 2014
Developed by the University of Central Florida’s Stormwater Management Academy, the patented Bold & Gold™ soil media provides significant filtration and reduction of stormwater runoff and is now deployed on more than 50,000-square feet of green roofs throughout Florida. ..Read More ⇒
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