Lincoln Ventures Ltd. (now renamed Lincoln Agritech Ltd.) is a science and technology company owned by Lincoln University, engaged in research, product development and consultancy services to industry as well as local and regional government.

We work with a broad range of industry partners in biotechnology, image analysis, measurement and instrumentation, modelling, and agrichemical application management.

More information is available from the Lincoln Agritech website.

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Recent Submissions

  • Evaluation of the AGDISP ground boom spray drift model 

    Woodward, Simon; Connell, Robert J.; Zabkiewicz, J. A.; Steele, K. D.; Praat, John-Paul (The New Zealand Plant Protection Society Inc., 2008)
    AGDISP is a well-established spray drift model that has been validated for aerial spraying of forests. Recently a prototypical ground boom option has been added to AGDISP. This was evaluated in the current study by collecting ...
  • Comparison of the mechanistic AGDISP ground boom spray model with experimental data 

    Connell, Robert J.; Schou, W. C.; Nuyttens, D.; Wolf, T.; Praat, J.-P. (The New Zealand Plant Protection Society Inc., 2012)
    Since work reported in 2008, developments on the AGDISP ground boom model have improved results against New Zealand field trial drift data and also compare better with ground boom drift data sets from Belgium and Canada. ...
  • The Lektraspray Nozzle: A novel ultra low volume spray applicator for the greenhouse industry 

    May, William A. (Lincoln University, 1995)
    A novel electrostatic spray nozzle, termed the Lektraspray Nozzle, was evaluated to assess its suitability for pesticide application in the greenhouse industry. The nozzle is based on the vortical nozzle principle, releasing ...
  • Optimising MICREDOX to accurately report the BOD of sewage samples 

    Webber, Judith; Hay, Joanne; Noonan, M.; Pasco, Neil (Lincoln University. Lincoln Ventures.Queensland, Australia, 2004)
  • Scale-dependent dispersivity: a velocity fluctuation model 

    Verwoerd, Wynand (Modelling and Simulation Society of Australia and New Zealand, 2003-07)
    In the previous paper, it was shown that the cumulative effect of multiple one-dimensional velocity fluctuations can explain qualitative features of the observed scale dependent dispersivity in natural aquifers, but not ...

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