Yields

Some articles on yields:

Climate Change In Texas - Climate Change Impacts - Agriculture
... Climate change could reduce cotton and sorghum yields by 2-15% and wheat yields by 43-68%, leading to changes in acres farmed and production ... For example, cotton yields could fall while production rises because of an increase in cotton acres farmed ...
Table Of Biofuel Crop Yields
... The following table shows the vegetable oil yields of common energy crops associated with biodiesel production ... relies on starch, sugar and cellulose content instead of oil yields ...
Climate Change In Nevada - Impact - Agriculture
... have an impact on crop production, reducing potato yields by about 12%, with hay and pasture yields increasing by about 7% ... livestock tend to gain less weight and pasture yields decline, limiting forage ...
Buy To Let - Yields
... On average, English buy-to-let yields (the difference between the rent the landlord receives and the costs of ownership) were just under 5.5% in Q3 2007 ... Gross rental yields in the world's premier cities range between 1.6% (in Taipei) and 11.7% (in Moldova's Chisinau) ... Gross rental yields on residential property have trended down globally for several years, and have generally continued to fall since the housing crisis ...
Precision Tests Of QED - Measurements of The Fine-structure Constant Using Different Systems - Low-energy Measurements - Positronium
... of the splitting between the 2 3S1 and the 1 3S1 energy levels of positronium yields α−1 = 137.034 (16) ... of the singlet ("para-positronium") 1S0 state yields α−1 = 137.00 (6), and the decay rate of the triplet ("ortho-positronium") 3S1 state yields α−1 = 136.971 (6) ...

Famous quotes containing the word yields:

    Three parts of him
    Is ours already, and the man entire
    Upon the next encounter yields him ours.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    But labor of the hands, even when pursued to the verge of drudgery, is perhaps never the worst form of idleness. It has a constant and imperishable moral, and to the scholar it yields a classic result.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The only fruit which even much living yields seems to be often only some trivial success,—the ability to do some slight thing better. We make conquest only of husks and shells for the most part,—at least apparently,—but sometimes these are cinnamon and spices, you know.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)