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作物表型组学系列学术报告(十二)

信息来源: 发布日期: 2017-11-27 浏览次数:

作物表型组学系列学术报告(十二)

一.时间:20171129-30日(周三-四)

二.地点:翰苑学术交流中心6楼报告厅

三.日程安排

   

   

   

29日上午

主持人:周 

翰苑6

报告厅

08:00-08:40

High resolution imagery for high throughput phenotyping in field  conditions

Prof.Frederic Baret,法国农业科学

08:40-09:20

Techniques and platforms for High-Throughput or High Resolution phenotyping of canopies and plants

Prof. Xavier  SiraultCSIRO/澳大利亚联邦科学与工业研究组织

09:20-10:00

Application of high throughput phenotyping in plant breeding

Prof. Scott ChapmanCSIRO/澳大利亚联邦科学与工业研究组织

10:00-10:10

中场休息

10:10-10:50

Field  Phenotyping and Agricultural Big data

Prof.Masayuki  HirafujiUniversity  of Tokyo/日本东京大学

10:50-11:30

TBA

Prof.  Trevor Garnett, University of Adelaide/澳大利亚阿德莱德大学

11:30-12:10

High throughput plant phenotying greenhouse at University of  Nebraska-Lincoln: Experience and lessons

葛玉峰 博士,美国内布拉斯加林肯大学

29日下午

主持人:程 

翰苑6

报告厅

14:00-14:40

Multidisciplinary research studies in Agroecology

Prof. Christophe Salon,法国农业科学院

14:40-15:20

Enhanced target discriminations using hyperspectral and  multispectral imaging techniques

Prof. Peter YuenCranfield University

15:20-16:00

Automation and robotics for high-throughput phenotyping and  precision horticulture and agriculture

Prof. Rick van de Zedde –University of Wageninge/瓦赫宁根大学

16:00-16:10

中场休息

16:10-16:50

3D multispectral sensor and data analytics for plant phenotyping

Dr. Grégoire HummelPhenospex CEO

16:50-17:30

Design considerations and approaches for automated digital plant  phenotyping

Dr. Bas van EerdtPhenoKey Director

17:30-18:10

Field Phenotyping using optical sensors embedded on UAV - a  perspective of 3 years of trials

Dr. Alexis Comar,法国农业科学院

30日下午

主持人:姜 

翰苑6

报告厅

14:00-14:40

Phenotyping innovation, projects, opportunities and challenges

Prof. Christophe Salon,法国农业科学院

(每个报告40分钟,含提问)

欢迎广大师生积极参与讨论。

四.报告人简介(按报告排序)

 

Frederic Baret

F. Baret received a PhD in the use of Remote sensing for crop monitoring in 1986. He is currently research Director at INRA, leading the remote sensing team. He is involved in the development of radiative transfer models at several scales (soil, leaf, canopy) and their use for the retrieval of vegetation characteristics with application to high throughput phenotyping. He is in charge of the development of phenotyping methods in field conditions including the application of IoTs, phenomobiles (fully automatic robot rover) as well as drone observations. He authored more than 230 research papers (h=48 from WoK).

 

Xavier Sirault

Dr Sirault was first trained as an Agricultural Engineer with a specialisation in “Breeding and Plant Improvement” (Master’s degree in Agricultural Engineering, AgroSup Dijon, France) in 2000. After completing a second Master’s Degree in Quantitative Genetics in France (University Paris-Orsay), Dr Sirault moved to Australia where in 2007 he graduated from the Australian National University with a PhD in Plant Sciences. His PhD work aimed at investigating the role of leaf rolling in wheat as a potential trait for increasing grain productivity under water-limited environments. Dr Sirault was recruited in 2007 as a Research Engineer at the High Resolution Plant Phenomics Centre (HRPPC, CSIRO Ag & Food, Canberra, Australia) to research and develop end-to-end solutions for the phenotyping of crops across multiple spatial and temporal scales (lab and field).

In 2014, Dr Sirault was appointed director of the HRPPC where he is responsible for its operational management, budgeting, business planning, scientific strategy, staff training and development, compliances and human resources. Since 2015, he has also been actively leading the facility’s international engagement and the transfer of its technology to industries.

In parallel to his director’s role, Dr Sirault works as a Senior Research Scientist in CSIRO Agriculture and Food. His research aims at understanding the factors that regulate and limit photosynthesis in crop plants, in particular how these factors influence plant growth and performance.

In 2015, Dr Sirault was elected Vice Chair of the International Plant Phenotyping Network where he hopes to spearhead the development of solutions for maximising data inter-operability and data re-use at global level.

 

Scott Chapman

Scott is Senior Principal Research Scientist/Professor of CSIRO. Before join CSIRO in 1996, he had worked in CIMMYT and The University of Queensland. Main contributions in crop physiology and plant breeding methodologies that impact on the sugar and grains industries in Australia and elsewhere. Most recent major research program was in a national research program to develop Climate-ready Cereals. The areas of industry and science contribution can be summarised into four areas. 

 

Masayuki Hirafuji

Masayuki Hirafuji, Ph.D. is project professor of the University of Tokyo. After he graduated from a postgraduate course (Biological environmental control engineering) in the University of Tokyo, he has been working as a research scientist in the Instate of MAFF (Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries). He has investigated various studies such as computational modeling for biological/agricultural systems, neural networks, space agriculture and sensor network. He published books and papers in fields of sensor networks, environment control engineering, artificial intelligence, and consciousness studies. He is the inventor of Field Server, which is a kind of IoT (sensor network to monitor environment) for ecosystems such as farms. He is interested in also quantum physics for biology and fundamental studies in living systems. Since Oct. 2015, he is studying for JST CREST project, “Knowledge Discovery by Constructing AgriBigData”, as the director.

 

Trevor Garnett

Dr. Garnett is Technology Development Director at The Plant Accelerator, part of the Australian Plant Phenomics Facility. There he is implementing new phenotyping technologies for the Australian phenomics community such as hyperspectral imaging in controlled environments and the field, field phenotyping using UAVs and ground based platforms and root phenotyping. He is also the phenomics program leader of the Australian Research Council Industrial Transformation Research Hub for Wheat in a Hot and Dry Climate. He also carries out research on nitrogen use efficiency in cereals and prior to joining The Plant Accelerator was at the Australian Centre for Plant Functional Genomics.

 

Yufeng Ge

Yufeng Ge received his PhD in Biological & Agricultural Engineering from Texas A&M University.  He is an assistant professor in Biological Systems Engineering Department at University of Nebraska-Lincoln.  He is heavily involved in high throughput plant phenotyping research in both greenhouses and fields.  He has published more than 40 referred journal articles, and received supports from a number of federal funding agencies including NSF and USDA.

 

Christophe Salon

Christophe is the director of research of INRA Dijon Area, mainly focuses on root phenotyping. His team is working on the genetic and environmental determinants of plant adaptation to innovative culture systems using multidisciplinary approaches (genetics, ecophysiology, molecular physiology). The objective is to characterize the adaptation of plant species in agrosystems to environmental constraints by focusing on some legume and weed species.

 

Peter Yuen

Peter Yuen obtained a First Class Honour in Physics in 1983 and a PhD in Semiconductor Physics from the Imperial College University of London in 1987, and he subsequently engaged 30 years of academia and industrial research in the areas of semiconductor device physics, remote sensing and computer vision research for industry, biomedical and defence applications. Peter’s work in the sensor and remote sensing areas had been recognised and he was accredited as Fellow members by the Institute of Physics (FInstP) and the Institute of Mathematics and its applications (FIMA) in 2001. In May 2007 Peter joined Cranfield University as a senior lecturer to lead a group on remote sensing and computer vision technology, and he was promoted to Reader in 2013. Peter has extensive national and international collaborations with universities and industry worldwide and he is currently serving as Visiting Professors in remote sensing for a number of universities in China. Part of Peter’s current work is extension of remote sensing technology for biomedical application and he is the editor of the International Journal of Biomedical and clinical Sciences. Peter has about 75 journal and conference papers in the fields of semiconductor physics, computer vision, biomedical and defence science and he has been supervisors of over 20 PhD students/postdoctoral fellows engaging cutting edge research in remote sensing/imaging technology/computer vision disciplines.

 

Rick van de Zedde

Rick van de Zedde is a senior scientist/ business developer Phenomics and Automation at the Wageningen University & Research (WUR). Since 2006 he has been a coordinator of Agro Food Robotics, a joint initiative of several research institutes within WUR. He is also one of the initiators of PhenomicsNL within WUR in which 17 WUR research groups work closely together on multidisciplinary plant phenotyping projects. He is active in several international plant phenotyping related initiatives; Phenomen-ALL-  the EU COST action, EPPN2020, EMPHASIS-PREP - an EU ESFRI large-scale research infrastructure project and he stimulates interaction between technological developers world-wide through the Imaging working group within the International Plant Phenotyping Network (IPPN).

 

Grégoire Hummel

Grégoire is plant scientist and earned his PhD at the Research Center Jülich and Max Planck Institute Jena, two world leading institutes in plant science and plant phenotyping. He worked in an interdisciplinary team of computer scientists and physicists and co-developed several methods for automated and non-invasive assessment of crops. Grégoire founded Phenospex in 2011.

 

Bas van Eerdt

PhenoKey is a design architect for automation in cropscience applications. Deeply nested in our genes is the fact that we embrace the fact that each phenotyping research topic is unique. And as a result often has specific needs and requires different approaches for automation. PhenoKey always tries to create tailor made solutions build from existing building blocks from different industries. Bas van Eerdt is director of PhenoKey and has many years of experience in automation that involves plants and imaging, both in professional Horticulture and Plant Phenotyping. He will provide you with an overviewn of different technical approaches with their pro's and con's.

 

Alexis Comar

With a background in agronomy and physics, Alexis specialized on high throughput field plant phenotyping during his PhD . In 2014, he has co-founded a start-up with three partners: HIPHEN SAS. Today Alexis is leading this company as CEO. The objective of HIPHEN is to bring scientific innovations in the field to help Agriculture stakeholders (Breeders, AgroIndustries, Farmers, etc..) to adapt to the ongoing farming digital revolution. HIPHEN commercializes AIRPHEN a scientific multispectralcamera, co-develops IOT solutions and provides complete services going from data acquisition to data processing in order to give the most valuable information to clients. In addition of his management activities, he is involved in various scientific projects in partnership with INRA and French Technical Institutes (Arvalis, ITB, Terres Inovia).