All IBR postgraduate students are hereby notified of the planned schedule for progress report presentations for the academic year 2019. The institute wishes to remind all the students who will be participating in these seminar sessions to notify their supervisors in good time and make arrangement to attend. The tentative schedule for postgraduate seminar presentations for 2019 academic year
The institute cordially invite you to the upcoming postgraduate seminar presentation scheduled for 22nd september 2016. All postgraduate students in the institute are reminded to make arrangement to attend and file their regular BPS progress report (form found on IBR website, download column)
PhD students in the institute are scheduled to present their progress seminar on 20th April 2016. All PhD students have duly been informed to attend and present their research progress reports during this seminar to held at IEET computer laboratory. BPS progress report form is now available in our download page.The seminar is also open to public and you are all welcomed
IBR is set to hold its first postgraduate research proposal seminar in this year on 23rd March. All prospective PhD students and 2rd year MSc. students have duly been informed to attend and present their research proposal during this seminar to held at IEET computer laboratory.The seminar is also open to public and you are all welcomed.
A new World Bank report released in 2015 shows that climate change is an acute threat to poorer people across the world, with the power to push more than 100 million people back into poverty by the year 2030. And the poorest region of the world – Sub-Saharan Africa – will be hit the hardest. Developing crops more tolerant to rapidly changing and more severe environments such as droughts will be crucial for future food production. To improve yields of major food crops in Africa, in particular maize and sorghum, we employ genetics, genomics, tissue culture… Continue reading →
The global carbon dioxide (CO2) concentrations surpassed 400 parts per million in March 2015 for the first time since record-keeping of greenhouse gas levels began ( http://research.noaa.gov). These suggests that burning of fossil fuels by humans have caused global CO2 concentrations to rise more than 102 parts per million since pre-industrial times. Rising concentrations of atmospheric CO2 is a key contributor to current global climate changes and there is worsening pollution as a result of fossil exploitation. As a consequence and in addition to recent high expectation for clean energy has given a new impetus for the production… Continue reading →