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Scientists have identified a method to pinpoint the best quality coffee trees in a new study.
They found that the best trees can be found in places with a high density of coffee trees and that the forests can help offset carbon dioxide emissions from the coffee industry.
Carbon emissions from coffee production have been a significant driver of climate change.
Coffee is used in some of the world’s most important food products including coffee, tea and cocoa.
The study was published in the journal PLOS ONE.
“We were surprised to find that coffee trees are a key indicator of tree health,” lead author and researcher Dr Nafeez Ahmed, a senior scientist at the University of Sydney, said.
In Australia, coffee trees provide more than 80 per cent of the country’s coffee crop.
However, the study showed that there were areas where coffee trees were significantly more important than others.
Coffee trees are often located in the middle of forests, so the researchers set out to determine which parts of the forest had the highest density of trees.
They used a statistical analysis to determine the location of the best-performing coffee trees.
They found that there are two primary factors that can affect the quality of coffee tree health: the location and the relative abundance of trees of the same type.
For example, coffee beans grow in high density areas, which tend to have a high amount of coffee beans.
This type of trees tend to produce a larger volume of leaves and tend to be more productive than those that grow in low-density areas, said Dr Ahmed.
So if the coffee trees grow in the forest canopy, their density should be higher.
But if they are located in a low-lying area, they should grow more slowly, because they have less opportunity to grow large quantities of leaves.
If the coffee tree trees are located at high-density, the researchers found that they should also have a higher degree of leaf cover.
They also found that low-dense areas have more tree cover than high-density areas.
“In terms of where the trees grow, it depends on the relative humidity, as well as how well the soil and the soil structure are maintained,” Dr Ahmed said.
“If the soil is poor and dry, it will give you more leaf cover, and it also tends to produce more coffee trees.”
Dr Ahmed and his colleagues looked at more than 2,000 coffee trees from around Australia.
This was a significant increase on previous studies looking at coffee tree density.
They used computer modelling to determine where coffee tree growth in the region was most productive.
A lot of coffee has been grown in the lower-lying areas of the tropics, but Dr Ahmed’s team found that high-value coffee plantations were located at low- and mid-density coffee trees, and low-value plantations were near the highest-value areas.
Researchers also found there were two different types of coffee forests.
Low-density plantations were found to have low amounts of tree cover and high amounts of leaves per hectare, while high- and high-yield plantations were much more dense and had high amounts.
“There are two types of high-quality coffee forests, but they’re located in different places in the country,” Dr Ahmad said.
Dr Ahmed said the findings show that coffee forests can also be used as a way to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from Australia’s coffee industry, which accounts for nearly 40 per cent in the world.
It also helps mitigate the impacts of climate and water stress, and improve soil quality and stability, he said.
“Coffees can reduce carbon dioxide and they can help balance the effects of climate on the coffee crop.”