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Bem-Vindo à Faculdade de Agronomia!


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Agenda PPG Fitotecnia

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DISCIPLINES

List of subjects offered regularly in the PPG Phytotechnics, number of credits, semester, workload, summary and professors.

FIT 00001 - SEMINAR

(1 credit, semester I and II, 15h)

Presentation and discussion of topics related to research in the options / emphasis on Phytotechnics and similar. Ministered in four areas / seven emphasis .

Responsible: Professor indicated each semester.

FIT 00002 - ORIENTED RESEARCH

(2 credits, I and II semester, 30h)

Research activities of broad nature coordinated by the advisor. Execution of scientific works, training in experimental techniques. Literature review and scientific writing. Exclusively for master students. Responsible: Advisers professors from the PPG Phytotechnics.

FIT 00003 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHYTOTECHNICS

(2 credits, I and / or II semester, 30h)

Presentation and discussion of relevant issues and specific interest related to options / emphasis on Phytotechnics, which are not offered by the program. The topics will be offered through the initiative of responsible teachers and / or by the students. The contents to be offered will be approved by the competent authority and will be announced in the previous semester. Practical approaches to some issues may also be included in the program.

FIT 00004 - ORIENTED TEACHING PRACTICES

(1 credit, semester I and II, 15h)

The activities should be developed in the disciplines of grade, preferably in the master or doctorate option/emphasis, preparing, planning and/or teaching affairs of pragmatic content of the discipline of graduation, along with the responsible / regent Professor of the discipline. The postgraduate student assessment is the responsibility of the Adviser and will be held in conjunction with the Responsible / Regent of discipline.

 

FIT 00006 - STATISTICAL ANALYSIS

(3 credits, semester I, 45h)

Basics of Statistics.Technical analysis of variance and Complementation.Factorial experiments.Correlation and regression analysis. Non-parametric statistics

Responsible: 

FIT 00011 - ECOLOGY OF CULTIVATED PLANTS

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

Radiation. Photosynthesis: photosynthetic components and routes. Responses to light, temperature, water deficit and CO2 concentration. Photosynthetic routes and 13C discrimination.Ecophysiological comparison of C3 and C4 plants. Production of water and mineral nutrition. Chemiosmosis theory of water potential. Soil-plant-atmosphere system. Resistance to water flow. Plant responses to water scarcity. Physiological responses to drought. 13C and efficiency of water use by plants.Anthropogenic effects on photosynthesis.Modeling of vegetal growth and development.

Responsible: Prof. Homero Bergamaschi - Contributor: Prof. John Ito Bergonci.

FIT 00015 - REMOTE SENSING APPLIED TO AGROMETEOROLOGY

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

Physical principles of remote sensing (characteristics of solar radiation and interaction with the Earth's atmosphere). Interaction of solar radiation with the earth's surface (spectral behavior of the targets). Vegetation indices. Acquiring spectral data (data acquisition sensors and image sensors). NOAA weather satellite (description, characteristics and fundamentals of using software "ERDAS Image"). Using remote systems for Agrometeorology (estimate of agro-meteorological elements, crop monitoring and estimation of growth parameters and performance).

Responsible: Prof. Denise Cybis Fontana.

FIT 00017 - METEOROLOGY AND CLIMATOLOGY

(4 credits, 60 hours)

Study of the principal climatic elements of interest in applied areas, such as: agronomy, ecology, biology, remote sensing, hydrology and others. Description of atmospheric phenomena and their measurement: characteristics of solar radiation and its interaction with the surface, radiation balance and energy balance at the surface; heat flow and temperature of the air and soil; humidity; condensation and precipitation; wind; evaporation and evapotranspiration; climatic water balance. Notions of atmospheric dynamics. El Niño. Southern Oscillation Climatology and trends of changes in the climate of Rio Grande do Sul.

Responsible: Prof. Denise Cybis Fontana.

FIT 00031 - PLANT RESISTANCE TO DISCOMFORT

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

History, sources, inheritances and durability of plant resistance. Strategies use in disease management. The effects of various hosts, pathogens and environmental variables in the expression of resistance. Evaluation systems and data processing. Management of information needed to develop programs that require resistance to disease control. Discussions of a large number of host-pathogen systems. Preparation of a detailed study of a specific host-pathogen interaction.

Responsible: Prof. José Antonio Martinelli

FIT 00032 - PATHOGENIC FUNGI

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

General characteristics of fungi. Economic importance. Structure and composition of the cell wall and stem organization. Differentiation of reproductive cells. Physiology and nutrition. Life cycles and nuclear phases (plasmogamia, karyogamy, meiosis, sexual cycles and parasexual). Plant parasitism. Mechanisms of fungal attack and plant defense. Morphological, physiological, genetic and epidemiological of the main genus of pathogenic fungi characteristics.

Responsible: Prof. José Antonio Martinelli.

FIT 00035 - PHYTOBACTERIOLOGY

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

Main historical aspects and their influences on the development of Phytobacteriology. Taxonomy: classification, nomenclature and identification of prokaryotes. Main groups of bacterial diseases. Cycles of prokaryotic-host relationships. Mechanisms of pathogenesis and resistance. Using basic methods for research on plant pathogenic bacteria.

Responsible: Prof. Roberto Lanna Son.

FIT 00036 - PRINCIPLES AND METHODS ON PHYTOPATHOLOGY

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Concepts related to the causal agents of plant diseases, symptoms, diagnosis, and modes of spread of infection, environmental effects and control methods. Practices that affect the principal methods used in phytopathology.

FIT 00039 - EXTERNAL ANATOMY OF INSECTS

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Insecta evolution, importance of morphology in agricultural entomology; external anatomy of insects; tagmas (head, thorax, abdomen) and appendices; structure and function; characteristics of immature insects; basic scientific design techniques; resources for morphological characterization and identification of insects. Responsible: Prof. Simone Mundstock Jahnke - Collaborators: Prof. Redaelli Luiza Rodrigues and Prof. Joshua Phillips.

FIT 00043 - ECOLOGY OF INSECTS

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Ecology and organizational levels. Biology of individuals. Characteristics and population dynamics. Interpopulation relationships. Sampling and collection of insects. Application of ecology in the management of insects in agricultural ecosystems.

Responsible: Prof. Redaelli Luiza Rodrigues - Contributor: Prof. Simone Mundstock Jahnke.

FIT 00044 - INSECT BEHAVIOR

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

Study of the behavior of insects. The discipline aims to enable the understanding of the phenomena related to ethology in the class Insecta; their research methods and applications, covering topics such as: organization, orientation mechanisms, communication; defense strategies, territorial, feeding, reproductive and social behaviors.

Responsible: Prof. Joshua Phillips.

FIT 00047 - INTRODUCTION TO AGRICULTURAL ACAROLOGY

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)                      

Introduction to the study of the main groups of mites of agricultural importance, focusing on the diagnosis, physiology, bio-ecological features and general techniques for collecting, sorting and preparing samples for the study. Responsible: Prof. Ana Paula Ott.

FIT 00048 - PEST MANAGEMENT OF STORED GRAIN

(2 credits, semester II, 30h)

The discipline aims to provide subsidies for the recognition and management of insects, birds, mites, rodents and fungi that attack stored products. Principal mycotoxins in stored products. National and global Legislation on mycotoxins. Methods for extracting and detecting mycotoxins.

Responsible: Prof. Rafael Gomes Dionello.

FIT 00049 - GRAIN DRYING AND STORAGE

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

Characteristics and behavior of the grains in the pre-processing and preservation. Storage systems and storage units. Psychometrics and drying. Prior storing operations and maintenance of the quality of stored grain. Storage policy. Lay out of storage units and grain processing, and equipment for pre-processing and grain processing. Sizing of storage units and equipment. Quality Control.

Responsible: Prof. Rafael Gomes Dionello.

FIT 00051 - DECIDUOUS FRUITCULTURE I

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

The discipline provides students with the knowledge and training on economic and social prospects, botanical classification, morphological and physiological, plant propagation, installation and orchard management, harvesting, processing and marketing of fruit, with emphasis on wine, juice and table grapes; kiwis; persimmons; figs and blackberries.

Responsible: Prof. Paulo Vitor de Souza Dutra.

FIT 00052- OLERICULTURE

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

The discipline studies relevant factors determining vegetable production, with an emphasis on vegetables from Solanaceae family, Alliaceous, Brassicaceae and composed. Discussion and analysis of the latest technology used in the production process of vegetables.

Responsible: Prof. Ingrid Bergman Inchausti de Barros.

FIT 00053- EVERGREEN FRUITCULTURE I 

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

Provide students with the knowledge and training on the economic and social prospects, botanical classification, morphological and physiological, propagation and seedling production, installation and orchard management, harvesting, processing and marketing of fruit, with emphasis on citrus and abacaticulture.

Responsible: Prof. Sergio Francisco Schwarz - Collaborators: Prof. Paulo Vitor de Souza Dutra and Renar Prof. John Bender.

FIT 00054 - EVERGREEN FRUITCULTURE II

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

Analysis of factors that influence the production of fruit plants of tropical climates, with emphasis on the following crops: pineapple, banana, mango, passion fruit, guava and papaya. Discussion of experimental work, especially for research on the physiological ecology and economic viability of crops in southern Brazil.

Responsible: Prof. Sergio Francisco Schwarz. - Contributor: Prof. John Bender Renar

FIT 00055 - GENETIC IMPROVEMENT OF PERENNIAL PLANTS - FRUIT, ORNAMENTAL, MEDICINAL AND FOREST PLANTS

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Genetic resources of perennial plants, cultivation methods of perennials, polyembryony and somatic embryony, self-incompatibility, early selection, genetic markers, genetic mapping, double improvement (crown + rootstocks).

FIT 00056 - POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

The discipline of Postharvest physiology aims to convey relevant information to the biochemical and physiological aspects of maturation and post-harvest of horticultural products. Discipline should also address the basics of function and maintenance of the cold storage unit and atmosphere modification.

Responsible: Prof. John Bender Renar

FIT 00057- DECIDUOUS FRUITCULTURE II

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

Characteristics of temperate plants, dormant buds, environment / fruit plant relationship, aspects of flowering and fruiting, growth and ripening of fruits, cold storage, regulation of growth, nutrition and soil management, pruning and conduction, relevant aspects of the cultivation of plum, apple, pear, peach, strawberry, raspberry and blackberry.

Responsible: Prof. Gilmar Arduino Bettio Marodin

FIT 00058- PROPAGATION SYSTEMS OF PLANTS AND PLANT NURSERY MANAGEMENT

(4 credits, semester II, 60h)

Knowing the anatomical, physiological and biochemical base for the analysis of different processes involved in plant propagation. Analyze and discuss methodological and managerial aspects, which makes possible to obtain plants of a good quality.

Responsible: Prof. Paulo Vitor Dutra de Souza - Collaborators: Prof. Ingrid Bergman Inchausti de Barros and Prof. Sergio Francisco Schwarz.

FIT 00060 - SUBSTRATES AND LIGHT IN THE PRODUCTION OF SEEDLINGS

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Composition, characterization and management of two factors of production of vegetable seedlings: Substrate and light, with the base in scientific experimentation.

Responsible: Prof. Gilmar Schäfer - Contributor: Prof. Paulo Vitor Dutra de Souza.

FIT 00071 - WEED ECOPHYSIOLOGY 

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

General characteristics of weeds; models of evolution and adaptation strategies. Reproduction, dispersal, germination and survival; biology of seed in the ground; interference between plants (negative and positive); weed control in agro-ecosystems.

Responsible: Prof. Antonio Vidal Ribas and Prof. Aldo Junior Merotto.

FIT 00072 - ACTION MODE OF HERBICIDES

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Classifications of herbicides; mode of action in plants; effects on the biochemical processes in vegetable; effects of interaction product; behavior in soil; main chemical groups.

Responsible: Prof. Antonio Vidal Ribas - Contributor: Prof. Aldo Junior Merotto.

FIT 00073- PLANT RESISTANCE TO HERBICIDES

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

History of weed resistance to herbicides. Basis of microevolution as an introduction to understanding plant resistance to herbicides. Molecular mechanisms of weed resistance and herbicide-resistant crops. Detail of cases of resistance according to the mechanism of action of the herbicides a) maternal resistance (herbicides which interrupt the flow of electrons in photosystem II); b) Nuclear Resistance (to herbicidal ALS inhibitors, ACCase, FS I, EPSPs, tubulin, carotene, PROTOX). Multiple resistance and cross-resistance. Growth and pleiotropy associated with resistance to herbicides. Management of weed resistant to herbicides

Responsible: Prof. Aldo Junior Merotto and Prof. Antonio Vidal Ribas.

FIT 00075 - POTENTIAL PRODUCTIVITY OF CROPS

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Physiological processes that determine the productivity of crops and that suffer strong environmental action. Initially, the focus is on the availability of the primary elements (carbon, nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, etc.) and solar radiation, which determines the limit of production that can be achieved. Utilization of nutrients and their spatial and temporal distribution on the ground, affected by genetic characteristics. Study of plants positioned in the community is the final part, where are then analyzed the characteristics of resource use and environmental characteristics of plants more related to its ownership.

Responsible: Prof. Carla Andrea Delatorre.

FIT 00076- ABIOTIC STRESSES IN PLANTS

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Metabolic processes that occur at the cellular level by detecting the control points of the routes leading to the formation of carbohydrates and amino acids. The enzyme control through activators and inhibitors, and levels of enzyme substrate. Cell interface with the environment. The operation of the mechanisms of exchange of molecules and ions is studied in order to turn them into more efficient on the use of resources and environmental stress tolerance to the plants they are subjected.

Responsible: Dr. Carla Andrea Delatorre.

FIT 00081 - PHYTOGENETIC IMPROVEMENT B

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Genetic basis for plant breeding. Obtaining of genetic variability. The heritability and genetic gain. Formation of gene clusters and selection of progenitors. Selection Criteria and improvement methods. Genetics of resistance of plants to disease. Ideotypes plant. Types of varieties. Processes related to improvement.

Responsible: Prof. Marcelo Teixeira Pacheco - Collaborators: Prof. Christian Nava and Prof. Itamar Luiz Carlos Federizzi.

FIT 00082 - EVOLUTION OF CULTIVATED PLANTS

(2 credits, semester II, 30h)

Geological time. Origin of life. Genetic diversity. The origin and the impact of evolutionary thought. Evolving forms: mutation, recombination, migration, selection and genetic drift. Mechanisms of speciation. Basic principles of evolutionary mechanism of the main crops. Interrelation crop-weed-wild species. Domestication of the species. Conservation and use of germplasm.

Responsible: Prof. Marcelo Teixeira Pacheco - Collaborators: Prof. Itamar Christian Nava and Prof. Luiz Carlos Federizzi.

FIT 00083- SELECTION THEORY

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Averages, variance and covariance. Genetic link. Experimental designs and statistical methods to estimate genetic parameters. Heritability. Phenotypic and genotypic correlations. Analytical systems for estimating genetic stability and adaptability. Statistical methods for the calculation of genetic variability.

Responsible: Prof. Marcelo Teixeira Pacheco - Contributor: Prof. Luiz Carlos Federizzi

FIT 00085 - VEGETAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAMS

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Theoretical and practical foundations of the organization and functioning of the genetic improvement programs of different species of importance to the State of RS. Critical analysis of the objectives, techniques routine and the results obtained in public and private programs of improvement. Crops Registration and protection Law. Tests to determine the value of cultivation and use. Outreach and marketing system.

Responsible: Prof. Itamar Christian Nava - Contributor: Prof. Marcelo Teixeira Pacheco

FIT 00086 - SUSTAINABLE GRAIN PRODUCTION SYSTEMS

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Determinants physiological processes of crops of agricultural interest, plant development, crop phenology and ecophysiology, major advances in the management practices of crop plants, systems of crop rotation and succession and its impact on physiological processes productivity and sustainability of agriculture, precision agriculture.

Responsible: Prof. Christian Bredemeier - Collaborators: Prof. Paulo Regis Ferreira da Silva and Prof. Andrea Carla Delatorre

FIT 00087 - INTRODUCTION TO PLANT IMPROVEMENT

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Concepts, targets and substantial progress in plant improving. Modes of reproduction and genetic variability. Evolution of cultivated plants and conservation of genetic resources. Types of varieties. General structure of an improvement program. Genetic basis and methods of improving self-pollinating species. Genetic basis and methods of improving cross-pollinated populations. Inbreeding and Heterosis. Hybrids and synthetic varieties. Improving vegetative propagated species. Improvement for resistance of plants to pests and nuisance. Biotechnology applied to plant improvement. Test and launch of new cultivars.

Responsible: Prof. Marcelo Teixeira Pacheco Contributor: Prof. Itamar Christian Nava

FIT 00088 - PRECISION AGRICULTURE

(3 credits, first semester, 45h)

Introduction to precision agriculture, positioning systems and geographic information systems, fundamentals and applications of remote sensing in precision agriculture, principles of geostatistics, spatial and temporal variability and its impact on crop management, maps and productivity sensors, plant and soil sensors and their applications, localized application of input at variable rates, use of precision agriculture technologies for the identification and control of weeds and diseases, and analysis of the economic and environmental impacts of the use of precision agriculture techniques.

Responsible: Prof. Christian Bredemeier

FIT 00089 - PRINCIPLES OF GENETICS

(4 credits, first semester, 60h)

Bases of reproduction. Principles of Mendelian inheritance. Variations in chromosome number and structure. Genetic linkage, cross-linking and chromosomal mapping in eukaryotes. Molecular basis of genetics, DNA replication and chromosome structure. Transcription and RNA processing, genetic code and translation. Mutation, DNA repair and recombination. Gen definitions. Analysis, identification and cloning of genes. Principles of genomics. Applications of molecular genetics. Transposable elements. Regulation of gene expression. Inheritance of complex traits. Population genetics. Evolutionary genetics.

Responsible: Prof. Itamar Christian Nava - Collaborators: Prof. Prof. Marcelo Teixeira and Luiz Carlos Pacheco Federizzi

FIT 00090 - PRIMARY METABOLISM AND STRESS IN PLANTS

(3 credits, I and II semester, 45h)

Review of the cell and the main determinants physiological processes of productivity. Limiting the expression of yield potential of crops by the occurrence of stress is presented. The main abiotic stresses to which plants are subject are discussed, considering their primary and secondary effects on the primary metabolism. Genetic and physiological mechanisms of perception and response to stresses are discussed, seeking to identify strategies for the better use of environmental resources and increased tolerance to the stresses in order to obtain stable yields.

Responsible: Prof. Carla Andrea Delatorre

FIT 00200 - CONTROL OF MITES OF AGRICULTURAL IMPORTANCE

(3 credits, semester II, 45h)

Recognition of the main techniques and principles involved in the control of mites of agricultural importance. Focus on the legislative, genetic, cultural, mechanical, and chemical and biological control. Decision-making system for the control of mites. Integrated pest management.

Responsible: Prof. Ana Paula Ott

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