Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers (T ASABE)
Transactions of the ASAE, an international journal published by the American Society of Agricultural Engineers, contains peer-reviewed technical articles on the current research being conducted to help solve problems in agriculture, food and other biological systems. Every technological advancement necessarily begins with research, and Transactions of the ASAE presents cutting-edge research on a broad range of topics including agricultural machinery, drainage, irrigation, electronics, biological engineering, forestry, food engineering, agricultural structures, crop production, natural resources, soils, and more. To qualify for publication, the material must represent original, important contributions to the research or design literature and meet other rigorous criteria during the peer-review process. The journal also serves as an information network, providing names and addresses of the people and organizations conducting research in these and related areas of interest.
- Impact factor0.89Show impact factor historyHide impact factor history
- WebsiteTransactions of the ASAE (American Society of Agricultural Engineers) website
Other titlesTransactions of the American Society of Agricultural and Biological Engineers
Document typeJournal / Magazine / Newspaper
Publications in this journal
Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 02/2013; 45(4):1223-7.
Article: Yazıcı, A, 2012. Investigation of the Wear Behavior of Martempered 30MnB5 Steel for Soil Tillage, Transaction of The ASABE, 55 (1) :15-20.[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Investigation of the Wear Behavior of Martempered 30MnB5 Steel for Soil TillageTransactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2012; 55(1):15-20.
Article: Performance Analysis of a Proton Exchange Membraneless Biological Fuel Cell Based on Lactate DehydrogenaseTransactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2012; 5(1-5(1): 33-46. @2012):33-46.
Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2011; 54(3):993-1000.
Article: Progress toward evaluating the sustainability of switchgrass production as a bioenergy crop using the SWAT model[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Adding bioenergy to the US energy portfolio requires long-term profitability for bioenergy producers and the long-term protection of affected ecosystems. In this study, we present steps along the path towards evaluating both sides of the sustainability equation (production and environmental) for switchgrass (Panicum virgatum) using the Soil and Water Assessment Tool (SWAT). We modeled production of switchgrass and river flow using SWAT for current landscapes at a regional scale. To quantify feedstock production, we compared lowland switchgrass yields simulated by SWAT with estimates from a model based on empirical data for the eastern US. Geographic patterns were very similar. Average yields reported in field trials tended to be higher than average SWAT-predicted yields, which may nevertheless be more representative of production-scale yields. As a preliminary step toward quantifying bioenergy-related changes in water quality, we evaluated flow predictions by the SWAT model for the Arkansas-Red-White river basin. Monthly SWAT flow predictions were compared to USGS measurements from 86 subbasins across the region. Although agreement was good, analysis of residuals (functional validation) identified patterns to guide future improvements. Our next step will be to continue model improvement, after which we will forecast changes in water quality associated with incorporating bioenergy crops into future landscapes. This analysis will help us, in future, to identify areas with the highest economic and environmental potential for feedstock production.Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 10/2010; 53(5).
Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2009;
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ABSTRACT: Eight litters of 10 pre-weaned piglets from 6 to 22 days of age were evaluated for resting space occupied in an experimental 1 x 2 m creep box. Piglets were evaluated at setpoint temperatures of 30 degrees C, 34 degrees C, and 38 degrees C at one week of age; 23 degrees C, 27 degrees C, and 31 degrees C at two weeks of age; and 21 degrees C, 25 degrees C, and 29 degrees C at three weeks old. Floor temperature, as provided by radiant heat lamps, was the primary environmental variable. Floor temperatures of 34 degrees C, 27 degrees C, and 25 degrees C were evaluated as the recommended condition for piglet comfort for weeks 1, 2, and 3, respectively. The other two temperatures each week were considered mildly challenging in being too cool or too warm. The objective of the study was to quantify the space occupied by a litter of piglets under recommended conditions and when challenged by less comfortable radiant temperatures in an oversized, uniformly heated creep area. Creep box floor temperature was quantified as typically within 1 degrees C of setpoint (variation within the space: SD = 0.7 degrees C to 2.8 degrees C) as measured with an infrared temperature sensor The space occupied by a litter of 10 piglets at the recommended floor temperatures was A(LR) = 0.29*M-0.53. where A(LR) is the area occupied (m(2)) and M is the individual piglet mass (kg). Under 4 degrees C too warm or 4 degrees C too cool conditions, the litter of piglets occupied approximately 12% more or 9% less area, respectively. The area recommended for 10 average-sized piglets 2 at comfortable temperatures at 1 week (3.7 kg), 2 weeks (6.1 kg), and 3 weeks (8.6 kg) of age is 0.58, 0.76, and 0.91 m respectively.Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2008; 51(1):271-278.
Article: Pulsed UV-light penetration of characterization and the inactivation of Escherichia coli K12 in solid model systemsTransactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2008; 51(1):195-204.
Article: Inactivation of Staphylococcus aureus in milk and milk foam by pulsed UV-light treatment and surface response modelingTransactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 01/2008; 51(6):2083-2090.
Transactions of the ASAE. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 07/2007; 50(5-ISSN 0001-2351):1907-1911.
Data provided are for informational purposes only. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Publisher conditions are provided by RoMEO. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.
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