Hello guest
Your basket is empty
We provide two pathways to the content. Thematic (chapters that address certain themes, e.g. cultivation, regardless of crop or animal type) and Product (chapters that relate to a specific type of crop or animal). Choose the most applicable route to find the right collection for you. 
 
Can’t find what you are looking for? Contact us and let us help you build a custom-made collection. 
You are in: All categories > Theme > Postharvest
Use the Contact form to discuss the best purchasing method for you... Start building your collection today!

Postharvest collection

Code: 91288
This is the Postharvest collection. This collection includes 54 chapters that cover advances in understanding postharvest deterioration of horticultural, cereal and other crops, as well as advances in storage, preservation and distribution technologies to improve shelf life.

To download the list of chapters in this collection click here
£642.00
Quantity:
A selection of chapters in this collection:
Advances in postharvest storage and handling of barley: methods to prevent or reduce mycotoxin contamination: Zhao Jin and Paul Schwarz, North Dakota State University, USA
Advances in controlled atmosphere storage of horticultural produce: John DeLong, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Canada; and Robert Prange, Dalhousie University, Canada
Advances in cooling technologies to preserve horticultural produce: J. R. Olatunji and A. R. East, Massey University, New Zealand
Harvesting and packaging of bananas: Juan José Aycart, Dole, Ecuador
Ripening systems for bananas: Frits Popma, Popma Fruit Expertise, The Netherlands
Post-harvest storage of potatoes: Adrian Briddon, Adrian Cunnington and Glyn Harper, Sutton Bridge Crop Storage Research, UK
Post-harvest management of sorghum: B. Tran and R. Hodges, Natural Resources Institute – University of Greenwich, UK
Advances in postharvest handling of citrus fruit: John Golding and John Archer, New South Wales Department of Primary Industries and University of Newcastle, Australia
Improving supply chains to prevent food losses and waste: an overview: Hamid El Bilali, University of Natural Resources and Life Sciences (BOKU), Austria
Temperature deviations during transport as a cause for food losses: Reiner Jedermann, Institute for Microsensors, Actuators and Systems (IMSAS), Germany; Ulrike Praeger and Martin Geyer, Leibniz Institute for Agricultural Engineering and Bioeconomy (ATB), Germany; and Walter Lang, Institute for Microsensors, Actuators and Systems (IMSAS), Germany
Our site uses cookies. For more information, see our cookie policy. Accept cookies and close
Reject cookies Manage settings