India is the world’s second-largest hemp exporter, producing up to 5 million metric tons of the crop annually.
Now a new hemp crop is in the works, and it will help the country tackle a long-standing global problem: the lack of access to fresh, affordable and bio-diverse hemp.
India has the largest population in Asia, and is home to more than 400 million people.
But hemp has been denied access to the global market since the 1970s, when the United Nations’ International Narcotics Control Board banned the crop from being grown for industrial use.
India’s new hemp initiative will focus on creating a biopesticide that can be applied directly to the crop and will also help provide farmers with a reliable source of fresh, cheap and bioavailable hemp.
The hemp plant, also known as the cannabis plant, has an edible root, which is edible and can be smoked.
It is a high-yield, low-emission crop with a high yield, which accounts for most of India’s agricultural production.
Hemp is also used to make rope, clothing and plastics.
India produces nearly one-third of the world total production of hemp.
But due to the current lack of global access to hemp products, the plant has remained largely ignored by global consumers.
The country’s new initiative, however, is a step in the right direction.
The Indian Hemp Research Institute (HRII) will develop a biodegradable, bio-toxic, biofuel based product that can help farmers achieve a more sustainable hemp crop and achieve economic growth in the country.
The research institute will also develop bio-energy solutions for farmers and implement these solutions in India, including on the ground.
The HRII, however has no experience in producing bio-products, said Hari Sengupta, the head of the HRIIs hemp product development program.
HRIi, however will not be producing a bio-fuel.
Instead, it will be developing a biocatalyst that will make biofuel more cost-effective.
Bio-energy is a process where natural gas is used to convert methane into hydrogen, which can be used for energy.
Biofuels can be produced from petroleum, natural gas, coal or other fossil fuels, and produce power from renewable sources.
Biofuel is cheaper than petroleum because it produces zero emissions, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.
Bioenergy also comes at a time when Indian governments are trying to diversify the countrys energy supply, which has been dominated by petroleum and coal.
India imports about 70 percent of its petroleum from the U,S.
and is looking for ways to diversiate the supply, particularly by expanding its oil-dependent industries.
India already produces about 40 percent of the crude oil produced in the world, but that number is expected to grow, said Sengupta.
“We are aiming at creating a biofuel-based product that will be biodegradeable, and we can make this into biofuel in the same time frame as we are developing biofuel products,” said Sagupta.
Biofeedback Biofeed back, also called bio-feed-in, is the technology of using plant-based products to encourage animals to consume less waste.
The process, also used in nature to encourage birds to move through vegetation, can also be used to increase the food production of farm animals.
Bio feed-in is also being used to improve crop yield, reduce pesticide use and reduce pollution, said Piyush Srivastava, chief executive officer of the World Biofeeding Research Centre (WBRC).
Bioproducts will not only increase crop yield in India’s biofuel sector, they will also benefit the environment and reduce CO2 emissions.
Bioseed biofuel could also help feed the world with its remaining carbon-intensive crop.
“It will help reduce greenhouse gas emissions, which are not sustainable,” said Vimal Bhargava, executive director of the National Biofeedstock Authority.
Bioengineers will also be able to use plant-derived proteins in the bioproductive process to enhance crop yield.
A bioengineer will then be able create the plant-protein proteins into a biomass plant-product.
The plant-proteins could then be blended into plant-food products that can feed animals, including humans, Sengupati said.
India could be the first country to use bioengineered plants, which will increase its market share.
Bioethanol India’s biogas is a bioethanol that is a blend of ethanol and water, which could be blended with natural gas or petroleum to produce a bioengineering fuel.
BioEthanol, a product developed by the Biogas Corporation, has been licensed to the Indian government for biodiesel production.
Bioelectricity India is trying to expand its bioenergy production through the use of solar, wind and geothermal power, which have been shown to reduce CO