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Karin Pamela Albornoz Molina

Profesor Asistente

Universidad de Concepción

Concepcion, Chile

Líneas de Investigación


Postharvest biology, fruit ripening, fruit and vegetables senescence. Effect of abiotic stresses during pre-harvest, on fruit and vegetable quality and shelf-life postharvest

Educación

  •  Postharvest biology, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA- DAVIS. Estados Unidos, 2019
  •  Postharvest biology, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA- DAVIS. Estados Unidos, 2014
  •  Ingeniero Agrónomo, PONTIFICIA UNIVERSIDAD CATOLICA DE CHILE. Chile, 2008
  •  Ciencias de la Agricultura y los Recursos Naturales, PONTIFICIA UNIVERSIDAD CATOLICA DE CHILE. Chile, 2008

Experiencia Académica

  •   Associate Instructor Part Time

    UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA- DAVIS

    Davis, Estados Unidos

    2016 - 2019

  •   Académico/Profesor Asistente Full Time

    UNIVERSIDAD DE CONCEPCION

    Agronomía

    Concepción, Chile

    2019 - A la fecha

Experiencia Profesional

  •   Inspector de semilleros Full Time

    Servicio Agrícola y Ganadero

    Santiago, Chile

    2008 - 2008

  •   Ejecutiva de Fomento Empresarial Full Time

    Fedefruta

    Santiago, Chile

    2009 - 2011


 

ConferencePoster (7)

A novel approach to provide insight on the regulation of Postharvest Chilling Injury in tomato (Solanum lycopersicum L.).
Ectopic Overexpression of a Key Player in the Cold Response Pathway of Cold-Tolerant Species in Tomato Fruit Provides Insight into the Development of Postharvest Chilling Injury
Ectopic Overexpression Systems in Tomato Fruit provide insight into the Development of Postharvest Chilling Injury
Understanding the role of the CBF signaling pathway in postharvest chilling injury in tomato fruit.
Understanding the spatio-temporal physiological and molecular evolution of postharvest chilling injury disorder in tomato fruit
Understanding spatio-temporal evolution of postharvest chilling injury disorder in tomato using destructive and non-destructive approaches
Postharvest Handling Considerations for Kale as Intact and Fresh-cut Product

Article (5)

Can gene editing reduce postharvest waste and loss of fruit, vegetables, and ornamentals?
Investigating postharvest chilling injury in tomato (Solanum lycopersicum L.) fruit using magnetic resonance imaging and 5-azacytidine, a hypomethylation agent
Ammonia accumulation is a useful indicator of the postharvest freshness and quality of spinach and kale
Integrative analysis of postharvest chilling injury in cherry tomato fruit reveals contrapuntal spatio-temporal responses to ripening and cold stress
Fresh-cut kale quality and shelf-life in relation to leaf maturity and storage temperature
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Karin Albornoz

Profesor Asistente

Producción Vegetal

Universidad de Concepción

Concepcion, Chile