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Global Warming and Agricultural Production in Asia.
24/03/20 08:17AM
Motoki Nishimori. in: Nature, Culture, and Food in Monsoon Asia, Springer Singapore, Singapore, 2020, pp. 15-24.
Abstract: In Japan, a rise in temperature of up to 3 °C will reduce the risk of cold-weather damage and increase biomass due to the CO2 fertilization effect, especially in the northern part of the country, which is the main rice production region. As a result, rice production in Japan would be increased. However, there is concern about the quality of rice if the rise in temperature is extremely high. Also, research in Southeast Asia has raised worries about the negative effects of climate change on rice cultivation in regions such as northeastern Thailand and the Mekong Delta of Vietnam, which strongly depend on the hydrological environment. In general, agriculture around the world depends on the amount of rainfall, and water is essential for agriculture. This resource is itself on the verge of crisis due to climate change, and numerous political and economic issues. It is said that “the twenty-first century is the century of water.” The same can be said about agricultural and food issues around the world, especially in the Monsoon Asia region. In short, the twenty-first century is “the century of agriculture.”.

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