Modern corn production.
This book discusses in nice detail all aspects of maize production within the u. s., creating shut links between sensible recommendations and also the scientific proof on that they’re primarily based. KEYWORDS: TROPAG | corn | Cereal crops | Reference Documents | Crop Cultivation and Maintenance | USA (Mainland). 
The environmental and social impacts of economic liberalization on corn production in Mexico 
Examines Mexico’s effort to liberalise and “modernise” its agricultural sector, and specially its domestic production of corn.Conclusions:liberalisation has did not bring home the bacon the environmental and social enhancements it secure. in situ of anticipated reduced pressures on marginal lands and gains in human welfare alleviation has pushed subsistence corn producers more and more faraway from environmentally sound production practices and deeper into povertythe “opening” of the Mexican corn sector is threatening to scale back the extraordinary genetic diversity of Mexican corn stocks, with doubtless serious implications not just for Mexican farmers, however additionally for the longer term availableness of various and adaptive Mexican varieties that might facilitate feed a hungry developing world[Author] 
Climatic Change, Weather Variability, and Corn Production 1
A crop/weather model was wont to confirm the impact of changes in climate and weather variability on corn (Zea mays L.) production from 1891 to 1983. 5 Corn Belt states, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Missouri, and Ohio, were enclosed within the study. These states manufacture over five hundredth of the United States of America. corn crop. A cooling trend from 1930 to 1972 was amid increasing downfall in Gregorian calendar month and August, and by decreasing weather variability. These 3 factors were favorable for corn yield increase. Simulated corn yields, calculated from weather information, exaggerated 970 metric weight unit ha−1 from 1930 to 1972 as a result of improved weather for corn. once 1972 there was larger weather variability and better intensity downfall events. plant food use on corn exaggerated considerably within the Sixties and exaggerated at slower rate once 1972. The annual increase in corn yield with traditional weather once 1972 was but [*fr1] the maximum amount because it was from 1960 to 1972. Highest yields of corn are related to traditional season precipitation, traditional June temperature, below traditional temperature in Gregorian calendar month and August, and higher than traditional downfall in Gregorian calendar month and August. the amount once 1970 was expected to heat however weather variability has cloaked the identification of a trend. 
Projection of corn production and stover-harvesting impacts on soil organic carbon dynamics in the U.S. Temperate Prairies
Terrestrial carbon sequestration potential is wide thought-about as a sensible possibility for mitigating greenhouse emission emissions. However, this potential is also vulnerable by world changes together with climate, land use, and management changes like accrued corn fodder harvest home for rising production of plastic biofuel. Therefore, it’s important to research the dynamics of soil organic carbon (SOC) at regional or world scale. This study simulated the corn production and spatiotemporal changes of SOC within the U.S. Temperate Prairies, that covers over tierce of the U.S. corn land area, employing a biogeochemical model with multiple climate and land-use amendment projections. The corn production (either grain yield or fodder biomass) might reach eighty eight.7–104.7 TgC as of 2050, 70–101% increase when put next to the bottom year of 2010. A removal of fifty fodder at the regional scale can be an affordable cap in sight of maintaining SOC content and soil fertility particularly within the starting years. The projected SOC dynamics indicated that the typical carbon sequestration potential across the complete region could vary from twelve.7 to 19.6 g C/m2/yr (i.e., 6.6–10.2 g TgC/yr). This study not solely helps perceive SOC dynamics however additionally provides call support for property biofuel development. 
Effects of Vermicompost on the Growth and Yield of Sweet Corn in Bukidnon, Philippines
Aims: to work out the influence of chemical on the expansion and yield of sweet corn full-grown below Bukidnon, Philippines condition.
Place and period of Study: analysis Station of IPB-UPLB, Central island University, Musuan, Bukidnon, Philippines on Gregorian calendar month 2016 to might 2016.
Methodology: Soil samples were taken from the location for initial characterization. Six treatments were employed; T1- no chemical,T2- counseled rate of inorganic chemical (RRIF) supported soil analysis of the experimental space (70 – fifty – zero N, P2O5, K2O kilogram ha-1), T3- two tons ha-1 Vermicompost, T4- ½ RRIF (35 – twenty five – zero N, P2O5, K2O kilogram ha-1) + one ton ha-1 Vermicompost, T5- ½ RRIF (35 – twenty five – zero N, P2O5, K2O kilogram ha-1) + two tons ha-1 Vermicompost and T6- RRIF (70 – fifty – zero N, P2O5, K2O kilogram ha-1) + one ton Vermicompost. harvest proceeded at seventy days once sowing (DAS).
Results: the appliance of Full RRIF + one ton Vermicompost ha-1 considerably influenced the plant height of sweet corn at twenty DAS. Soil’s negative log of element ions gift or pH scale was greatly stricken by the appliance of inorganic chemical alone. Moreover, the appliance of ½ RRIF + two loads of Vermicompost ha-1 caused vital effects towards the organic matter content (%) of the soil at harvest. On the opposite hand, the yield of sweet corn measured by the amount of ears expressed in per area unit basis shows to be extremely stricken by the appliance of Full RRIF in conjunction with one ton Vermicompost ha-1.
Conclusion: The combined application of the counseled rate of inorganic chemical and Vermicompost ar attainable ways in which is also belowtaken so as to yield sweet corn in higher portion under Bukidnon condition still as maintaining the standard of the soil of Bukidnon, Philippines. 
 Aldrich, S.R., Scott, W.O. and Leng, E.R., 1975. Modern corn production. Modern corn production., (2. ed.). (Web Link)
 Nadal, A., 2001. The environmental and social impacts of economic liberalization on corn production in Mexico. (Web Link)
 Thompson, L.M., 1986. Climatic Change, Weather Variability, and Corn Production 1. Agronomy Journal, 78(4), pp.649-653. (Web Link)
 Projection of corn production and stover-harvesting impacts on soil organic carbon dynamics in the U.S. Temperate Prairies
Yiping Wu, Shuguang Liu, Claudia J. Young, Devendra Dahal, Terry L. Sohl & Brian Davis
Scientific Reports volume 5, Article number: 10830 (2015) (Web Link)
 C. Canatoy, R. (2018) “Effects of Vermicompost on the Growth and Yield of Sweet Corn in Bukidnon, Philippines”, Asian Journal of Soil Science and Plant Nutrition, 3(2), pp. 1-8. doi: 10.9734/AJSSPN/2018/42273. (Web Link)