1027 Current State of Rice Production and Research in DPR Korea
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1027 Current State of Rice Production and Research in DPR Korea

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Presented by: Academy of Agricultural Sciences

Presented by: Academy of Agricultural Sciences

Presented at: CNRRI Workshop, Hangzhou

Date: 2/28/10

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1027 Current State of Rice Production and Research in DPR Korea 1027 Current State of Rice Production and Research in DPR Korea Presentation Transcript

  • Current State of Rice Production and Research in DPR Korea Academy of Agricultural Sciences
  • 1. General Information
  • 1.1 Geography Location: Northeast of Asian Continent (between latitudes 43° to 38° north, and longitudes 124°10′47″ to 131°52′40″ east) Borders: Shared with PR of China and the Russian Federation, and surrounded by seas 80% of the territory : covered with mountains
  • 1.1 Geography Plains: mainly in the west and south Mountains: mainly in the north and east East seacoast: deep, not many indentations West seacoast: not deep, but big differences in tides (between high tide and ebb tide)
  • 1.2. Climate DPR Korea: typical temperate zone, with distinct changes of 4 seasons Annual average temperature: 8-12 ℃ Annual precipitation: 600-1400 ㎜ Hottest season : August with ave. temp. 23℃ Coldest season: January with ave. temp. -5 ~ -7℃ Rainy season: July and August
  • 1.3 Rice-Based Cropping System Main cropping season: May to September Prevailing system: rice mono-cropping For double cropping: wheat-rice, barley-rice and potato-rice systems
  • ● Rice is the main staple food. ● Decline in rice yield is largely due to unavailability of high yielding, and disease- and pest-resistant rice varieties, also low inputs such as fertilizers and chemicals and frequent natural calamities, including severe high and low temperatures, and flooding and drought. ● There are options to increase rice production such as integrated crop management, higher inputs, post-harvest technology, and sustainable farming methods, but the most urgent need is for availability of high-yielding rice varieties with resistance and tolerance to biotic and abiotic stresses that are able to increase rice yield per unit area.
  • 2. Progress of Rice Research in DPR Korea
  • 2.1. Outline of Rice Research Institute Mission: With the mandate of breeding high-and-stable yielding rice varieties by means of “green revolution” to meet the demands of the advancing agriculture, especially rice production. Being the primary rice breeding institution in the country, RRI is responsible for development and release of new rice varieties suitable to all rice-growing areas in the country. Structure: Research units and laboratories; namely plant breeding units (mainly for conventional rice breeding ), hybrid rice breeding unit, elite lines’ performance screening unit, unit for basic research, and biotechnology laboratory, and so on.
  • △ Major goals: - To develop hybrid rice with high yielding potential ( BT-type japonica intersubspeicfic hybrid rice with yield advantage of more than 30% over inbred rice, stable sterility, and good grain quality) - To develop a rice variety with long growth duration and high- yielding potential (by utilization of induced mutation, distant crossing and intersubspecific crossing , and wide hybridization with wild species such as Oryza rufipogon) - To develop early rice varieties suitable to second cropping - To develop a new rice variety suitable to organic farming with no or low input of chemical fertilizers.
    • Develop rice varieties with high grain quality (good appearance, eating quality, nutrition value and so on)
    • Develop new rice varieties with resistance or tolerance to stresses by
    • combining conventional breeding method with biotechnology (cell and tissue culture, MAS – marker assisted selection)
    • - Studying phyto-physiology and phytopathology, and screening elite lines for tolerance and resistance to biotic and abiotic stresses
    • Also, development of germplasm resistant to rice blast, bacterial leaf blight, and brown spot by way of utilization of resistant resources collected from internal and external sources, including IRRI
  • 1.3 . Progress in Rice Researc h RRI has released over 150 rice varieties List of typical rice varieties released Years Variety Breeding method 1960s Rs No. 25 Introduction 1970s Py No. 15 Wide crossing 1980s Py No. 21 Japonica-indica crossing Py No. 33 Japonica-indica crossing O C No. 13 Anther culture 1990s Py No. 44, 45 Crossing Shc No. 9 Mutation Pd No. 9 Protoplast culture Pd No. 3 Anther culture 2000s No.11, 15 Backcrossing No. 7, 18, 19, 20 Japonica crossing
    • Developed several early rice varieties suitable for second cropping with
    • high and stable yield in double cropping system.
    • Developed rice varieties suitable for rice cropping system without
    • film-covered seedling stage, and high-yielding in relatively low N input
    • condition
    • Recently, a study has been launched to breed rice varieties resistant to
    • major diseases as well as tolerant to submergence. Several varieties with good grain quality popular with consumers have been planted for quite long time.
    • Recently, much progress was made in hybrid rice research using 3-line
    • system. Pioneer first groups of hybrid parental lines were selected and are now being tested in experimental plots (with small area).
    • Priorities in rice breeding research:
    • Development of super hybrid rice with multiple resistance.
    • Development of rice varieties with high-yielding potential as well as good grain quality
    • Development of rice germplasm resistant and tolerant to biotic and abiotic stresses such as rice blast, bacterial leaf blight, and submergence. .
  • 3. Progress in Rice Cultivation
  • Constraints
    • Short growing season for rice cultivation
    • Cold temperatures in spring, and high temperatures and humidity in summer
    • Disease, insect and weed problems
    • Poor soil fertility
    • Shortage of materials for rice cultivation
  • Options to overcome these constraints are:
    • Variety selection,
    • Improvement of seedling raising,
    • Reasonable planting density and pattern,
    • Proper fertilizer application and water management
  • Varieties suitable for high yielding
    • Tillering: over 10 panicles /hill
    • Large panicles: more than 150 grains/panicle
    • Grain weight; 30-34g /1000grains
    • Height: 90-100cm
    • Erect upper leaves
  • Improvement of raising of rice seedlings
    • Current conventional method:
    • Making seedbed
    • Sowing (seeding rate; 90-100g/m ²)
    • - Cover with vinyl sheets, keep temperature at 20-30ºC
    • - Nursery period: 50-55 days
    • - Nursery area: 600-650 m² /ha
    • - When transplanting, seedling height is 18-20 cm, and
    • number of leaves is 6 with 1-2 tillers
    • Dry weight: 80-100mg /plant
    • Washing roots of seedlings
  • Modified method being spread
    • Spread vinyl sheets on seedbed
    • Put soil layer on it (2 cm)
    • Sowing: seed rate of 200-700g /m², depending on seedling age
    • Cover with vinyl sheets to keep temperature at 20-30ºC
    • Nursery period: 30-40days
    • Nursery area: 100-300 m² /ha
    • When transplanting, seedling height is14-18cm, and number of leaves is 4-5
    • Dry weight: 30-60mg /plant
    • Planting seedling with roots in soil blocks
  • Transplanting: early planting and optimal density
    • To increase tillers, panicles and grains per panicle
    • To improve solar radiation in rice population
    • To prevent disease
  • Yield components according to planting density of rice Planting density (hills / m ²) No. of panicles / m ² Ripened grains / panicle Ripened grains / m ² 24.2 363 74.8 27,154 30.3 366 75.9 27,839 36.4 395 69.8 27,571
  • Dry weight of rice plant according to width of row (g / m ²) Row width (cm) Tillering stage Heading stage Ripening stage 20 179 669 1,349 25 208 697 1,429 30 205 705 1,389
  • Yield rate (%) according to planting density (m ²) of rice
  • Growth rate of rice plant according to width of row (g / m ²/day) Row width (cm) Tillering stage Heading stage 20 3.6 15.8 25 4.2 17.0 30 4.1 15.9
  • Rice yield components according to width of row Row width (cm) No. of panicles / m ² No. of ripened grains / panicle No. of ripened grains /m² 20 260 97.9 25 420 25 275 93.9 25 850 30 276 92.7 25 610
  • Rice yield (m 2 ) rate in % according to width of row
  • No. of tillers and panicles of rice plants according to N fertilization time N fertilization time No. of tillers/m ² No. of panicles/m ² Rate of productive tillers (%) At transplanting time 368 233 61.3 17 days after transplanting 363 225 61.8 50 days before heading 432 236 48.8 40 days before heading 326 252 77.3 25 days before heading 290 262 87.1
  • Chlorophyll content (mg/fresh weight g) of rice plant according to N fertilization time
  • Yield components of rice plant according to N fertilizing time N fertilization time No of panicles / m ² Grains / panicle Ripening rate (%) At transplanting time 233 83.5 84.4 17 days after transplanting 224 79.4 82.0 50 days before heading 236 83.3 83.3 40 days before heading 252 89.6 82.4 25 days before heading 262 93.4 81.3
  • Yield rate (%) according to N fertilization time
  • Application of N nutrients at reproductive stage
    • Problems
    • Disease occurrence
    • Bad ripening
    • To overcome these problems
    • Diagnosis of N nutrient status in rice plant according to use of leaf color chart (LCC)
  • Water management
    • Tillering stage: shallow water
    • Non-productive tillering stage: dry
    • After that: shallow water again
  • Economics of improved rice cultivation
    • Increase yield of rice
    • Decrease need of labor and material inputs for rice culture
  • 4. Production constraints During recent years, rice production has declined because of a substantial decrease in rice yields. The main constraints to sustainable rice production in the country are: ● Limited arable land ● Changeable and adverse natural climate conditions (critical high and low temperatures, drought and floods, etc.) ● Soils with low fertility ● Lack of production inputs ● Weeds, insects, and diseases, especially bacterial blight and blast ● Lack of rice germplasm to develop better new rice varieties ● Insufficient instruments for monitoring and research ( experimental equipment and facilities, etc.)
  • 4.3 Options to address constraints ● Make up for the limited arable land by increasing yield per unit area or by multiple-cropping ● Fertilization of soils by putting more organic materials (barnyard manure or compost, crop residues and green manure) into the soil ● Increasing inputs to agriculture (including fertilizer, herbicides, insecticides, fuel and farm machines, etc.) ● Development new rice varieties with higher yield potential and resistance or tolerance to stresses by combining conventional breeding with advanced techniques, especially biotechnology ● Collection and application of new rice germplasm through exchange, and acquisition of more knowledge and experience on rice breeding and cultivation through frequent international workshops, seminars and training courses, and so on ● Improvement of rice cultivation technique for achieving maximum yield
  • Thank You for Your Attention