Efita Newsletter 1064, dated Febrary 13, 2023

Efita Newsletter 1064, dated Febrary 13, 2023
You can also view the message online

Châtenay-Malabry (FR - 92290), 13 February, 2023

EFITA newsletter / 1064 - European Federation for Information Technology in Agriculture, Food and the Environment

The informatique-agricole.org site offers you the possibility of subscribing the RSS feeds of its two newsletters
See RSS feeds to implement to ensure that you continue to receive this newsletter

To unsubscribe this newsletter, please contact me directely: guy.waksman(a)laposte.net if this link Unsubscribe does not work.

page facebook

To correspond with me (GW), please use this address: guy.waksman(a)laposte.net

To subscribe the efita newsletter (please ask your friends and colleagues to test this link)
Efita Newsletters subscription

Before computers: 1935 John Deere BW


Weekly newsletters about ICT in Agriculture in English and French
Both newsletters have around 5000 subscribers.

>>> Last weekly EFITA Newsletters in English (created in 1999) Efita Newsletters

>>> Last weekly AFIA Newsletters in French (created more than 20 years ago in 1997) Afia Newsletters

>>> Statistics for the latest efita newsletter

>>> Last issue of the afia newsletter

>>> Last available satistics for the afia newsletter

Thought for today

The most important thing to remember is that, miracle of miracles, we’re still here. We still have time to turn things around, no matter how late the hour.

Risk researcher Daniel ZIMMER says that it’s not a bad thing that people have become inured to the message behind the Doomsday Clock, which reflects how close humankind is to global ruin. It means that more people are already aware of the grave risks the world faces — and are motivated to do something about them.
See inverse.com

Personnage dans la rue du village, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

01 - 13/02/23  

Free Webinar: Agronomy Statistics with a smile
February 16, 2023 - 4 PM Central Europe - 10 AM Central America

How to analyze your multi-location, multi-trait trials efficiently?

What tools can help you take the good decisions for your agronomy research?

Clément Bouckaert, agronomist and IT expert, will tell you how to improve your analysis with simplicity and efficiency:
- Parental Choice with GCA/SCA
- Experimental designs
- ANOVA and GxE Matrix
- Interactive graphics to gain time
- Machine Learning methods for deeper insight

Stay up-to-date with agronomy statistics and feel free to ask any questions to Clément in the chat, he will reply at the end of the webinar.

Doriane team is pleased to share with you its 30 years of experience alongside Seed Companies, Technical Institutes, Agricultural Cooperatives and Food Industries. We deliver consulting services, collaborative information systems, breeding and testing software, and the offline agronomy data collection application RnDExp™ Mobile. Get more information on our website or contact directly our team of agronomists and business engineers.
See doriane.com

Grande neige, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

02 - 13/02/23  

How did we see the future yesterday??
See the incredible collection developed by Alain Fraval

Archives of our newsletters in French and English
Voir Afia
Voir Efita


US Biostimulants Summit 2022

4th & 5th May 2022 - FORT LAUDERDALE, Florida, USA
The demand for biostimulants has been growing at an annual rate of 10 and 12.4% in Europe and North America, respectively. Biostimulants can be obtained from different organic materials and include humic substances (HS), complex organic materials,
beneficial chemical elements, peptides and amino acids, inorganic salts, seaweed extracts, chitin and chitosan derivatives, antitranspirants, amino acids and other N-containing substances. Humic substances consist of organic material resulting from concerted reactions of various biotic and abiotic processes. This complex assemblage
of molecules deriving from plant and animal debris. represents one of the most abundant organic materials on earth.
See wplgroup.com

L'église du village

03 - 13/02/23  

AI timelines: What do experts in artificial intelligence expect for the future?

Artificial intelligence (AI) that surpasses our own intelligence sounds like the stuff of science fiction.

What do experts in the field of AI research think about such scenarios? Do they dismiss these ideas as fantasy, or do they take these prospects seriously?

In this article, we show that many AI experts believe there is a real chance that human-level AI will be developed within the next few decades. At the same time, we also highlight the large disagreement and uncertainty — some believe it will take longer, while others believe that it will become reality much sooner.

The creation of a machine, or a network of machines, that is capable of carrying out the same range of tasks as humans would very likely have far-reaching and transformative consequences.

Yet the public discourse and the decision-making at major institutions have not caught up with these prospects. In discussions about the future of our world — our climate, our economies, our political institutions — the prospect of transformative AI is rarely central to the conversation.

We seem to be in a situation where most people hardly think about the future of AI, while the few who dedicate their attention to it find it plausible that one of the biggest transformations in humanity’s history could happen within our lifetimes.

See ourworldindata.org

U.S Hydrogen & Fuel Cells Energy Summit

27th & 28th September 2023, BOSTON, Massachusetts
This summit invites experts and senior executives across the whole Hydrogen and fuel cells industry value chain interested in meeting potential partners, create business opportunities and gaining knowledge on the latest advancements to aid growth in markets.

Representatives from hydrogen producers and suppliers, fuel cell companies, automotive OEMs, hydrogen storage companies, technology providers, component manufacturers & industrial end-users, financial stakeholders and investors, service providers, government officials & regulators, sustainability mobility technology providers and others will come to discuss perspectives & market opportunities for the hydrogen & fuel cells market.
See wplgroup.com

Paysage, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

04 - 13/02/23  

AvL Motion, Exobotic, InsightTRAC, Naïo and Nexus finalists for Ag Robot of the Year 2023

>AvL Motion Compact S9000
This robot selectively harvests fully autonomous by following the bed and detecting asparagus without touching the bed. It requires one operator to among others turn the robot at the end of each row. It has a 25 kW diesel engine and a generator to supply electricity. The maximum harvesting speed is 3.6 km/h and the speed control is adaptive, depending on the number of speers to be harvested. The robot is for sale in a limited number of European countries from €400,000.

> Exobotic Technologies Land-A2
The Land-A2 is a multipurpose tool carrier with a patent pending modular design that allows it to be configured easily for multiple applications while still keeping its payload body balanced out on rough terrain. It uses a battery plug system for fast and easy in field battery replacement and has a 4×4 electric drivetrain. The robot is available in a limited number of European countries starting from €50,000.

> InsightTRAC Rover (Winner!)
This autonomous rover travels through almond orchards, identifies mummies, and safely removes them with biodegradable pellets to eliminate pests like the navel orange worm who burrow inside of the mummies in wintertime. The Rover robot is fully autonomous and can remove a mummy in under a second. It is a fully electric machine with two batteries and an on-board diesel generator that can supply extra power. available in the US and Australia from US $210,000.

> Naïo Jo
Jo is a compact tracked robot designed for narrow and hilly vineyards. It has a potential for other specialized crops like trees, seedlings, orchards and can work outdoors, but also in greenhouses. The robot is battery powered and has two electrically driven tracks. Its standard implement linkage is brought by a French specialized company in soil cultivation and weed management. Jo is available worldwide for prices starting at €100,000.

> Nexus Robotics La Chèvre
This field robot is capable of removing weeds from many different crops while operating 24 hours a day. It is able to recognise crops at all stages of growth and uses cameras and a neural network to differentiate between weeds and crops. It is battery powered (charged by a diesel generator) and has an electric drive system and it can be as productive as 5 field workers pulling weeds. ‘The goat’ is available in North America for US $500,000 or for US $50,000 per growing season.
See futurefarming.com

Key Takeaways from the VISION Conference: Is 'Agriculture 3.5' a More Achievable Short-Term Goal?

Agriculture 3.5 symbolizes the step in between our current reality and our future dreams, says VISION Conference attendee Reinder Prins.
See globalagtechinitiative.com

AgriThority to Host Breakout Session on Overcoming Product Development Challenges at World Agri-Tech

The AgriThority team will join more than 2,000 industry experts to discuss opportunities and innovations in agriculture.
See globalagtechinitiative.com

Bougival, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

05 - 13/02/23  

Global Experts to Gather at the Danforth Plant Science Center to Explore Advances in Phenotyping and Precision Agriculture

The conference is the largest of its kind and aims to bring together experts from a wide range of disciplines.
See globalagtechinitiative.com

SVG Ventures | THRIVE Announces Its 2023 Canada Accelerator Cohort

SVG Ventures | THRIVE continues to support high-potential agrifood tech companies through the second iteration of its THRIVE Canada Accelerator program.
See globalagtechinitiative.com

CropX Acquires Precision Irrigation Company Tule; Further Expands in California

As the agtech market continues to mature, this will be the fourth acquisition CropX has made since 2020.
See globalagtechinitiative.com

Electric vs traditional cars in USA

01 - 13/02/23  

Leopard tanks in Europe

02 - 13/02/23  

Where does Cobalt comme from?

03 - 13/02/23  

46 vagues de chaleur de 1947 à 2022

04 - 13/02/23  


> Expert Opinion | ‘Harvesting the benefits of full data-driven precision farming’
How can we turn around the slow adoption of data-driven precision farming on small and medium-sized arable farms?

> Digital twins: How a digital twin can help farmers make on-farm decisions
Agronomeye's digital twin offers farmers a highly detailed digital 3D model of their farm which enables them to better understand the risks and opportunities of their property.

> Harvesting: Harvest automation and upcycling tech to deliver broccoli protein
The British broccoli protein specialist, upp combines AI-harvest automation technology and side stream upcycling to deliver sustainable and nutritious broccoli protein.

> Field robots: Who’s your personal Ag Robot of the Year? Vote now!
The AvL Motion Compact S9000, Exobotic Technologies Land-A2, InsightTRAC Rover, Naïo Jo and Nexus Robotics La Chèvre robots are the finalists for the first ever global Ag Robot of the Year award. What’s your personal favourite? Cast your vote!

> Carbon farming: Why increasing soil carbon is overrated: According to Dutch researchers yield effects of increasing soil carbon are inconsistent, ranging from negative to neutral to positive.

> The challenges of working with autonomous platforms | Field Trials E8 PART 3
Saskatchewan farmer Dustin Burns shares his experiences with Raven’s OMNiPOWER platform. The more work invested into mapping the field, the more likely autonomous machines will operate without hiccups.

> Part three of our Field Trials discussion with farmer Dustin Burns covers the challenges associated with practical field operations of autonomous platforms such as Raven’s OMNiPOWER – a machine which Burns has employed and field-tested for four years. This includes the need for significantly more up-front planning, and an understanding that autonomous platforms may have to work much slower than initially desired.

> xFarm Technologies and FieldView partner to help farmers make better use of farm data
FieldView and xFarm Technologies announced a new partnership to connect their respective platforms. The goal of this partnership is to enable an easy data exchange for farmers and help to consolidate and simplify farming operations.

> Variable rate: John Deere connects with Nutrien Ag Solutions to enable variable rate recommendations
Digital connectivity between the John Deere Operations Center and Nutrien Ag Solutions’ Digital Hub enables variable rate agronomic recommendations to be seamlessly transferred to farmers’ equipment for execution.

> Drip irrigation: CropX acquires Tule to expand with solutions for drip-irrigated specialty crops
The acquisition is to bring new data capture technologies to the CropX Agronomic Farm Management System and expands its market in California drip-irrigated specialty crops.

> How do we get data-driven farming to work for farmers? Part 1: The Dutch approach
What needs to happen to make data-driven precision ag work well for farmers? Future Farming poses this question to scientists from various countries. In this first of a series of articles we look at the Dutch approach on developments, limitations and solutions for precision agriculture.

> AG robot of the year: Oxin vineyard robot to compete in new Ag Robot of the Year election
The Oxin vineyard robot from The Smart Machine Company is challenging the other contestants in the new Ag Robot of the Year election.

> Right to repair: John Deere agrees to give American farmers the right to repair
The so-called right to repair enables farmers in the US to take their John Deere equipment to a dealer of their choice to fix the problem or repair the machinery themselves.

> Precision PLANTING: Precision planting leads to better results in winter crops
An Australian Project shows that precision planting can improve the uniformity of winter crop stands and allows for reductions in plant density without loss of yield.

> Future of Agtech: Precision ag – what lies ahead
Where is precision ag at these days, and where are we heading? Dr. Steve Shirtliffe, Professor in the College of Agriculture and Bioresources at the University of Saskatchewan, talks about the (near) future of precision agriculture.

> ZILUS: a robotic farmhand with strong collaboration skills
At the Vinitech trade show in Bordeaux (France), Sabi Agri presented its new ZILUS robot for the first time. This 100% electric straddling robot is not the first on the market, but it did show some remarkable features.

> Fertilizing: John Deere ExactShot applies starter fertiliser per seed
John Deere's ExactShot planting technology uses sensors and robotics to place starter fertiliser precisely onto seeds as they are planted in the soil.

> Drones Video: | This mega-drone puts farmers in the pilot’s seat
Ryse Aero Technologies, a ultralight electric vertical takeoff and landing (eVTOL) company, showed its all-electric aerial ATV called Recon at the CES show in Las Vegas.

> Plant cloning: Automated plant cloning for a higher crop yield
Australian company NuPlant has developed a robotic plant cloning system that delivers significantly improved plants from breeding programs, for multiple species.

> Grain quality: Checking the quality of grain with a mobile phone
South Australian company GoMicro has released its Assessor, a device, that allows Australian farmers to assess the physical quality of their grains, using their phones.

> Field robots: Who will become Ag Robot of the Year in 2023?
Future Farming magazine and the international robot event FIRA are introducing the Ag Robot Award of Year election. Outdoor field and harvest robots that crop growers can buy or rent in 2023 are eligible. Sign up now!

> Biggest FIRA ever confirms rising interest in ag robotics

> InsightTRAC Rover wins Ag Robot of the Year award 2023

> The challenges of working with autonomous platforms | Field Trials E8 PART 3

> Barnstorm on its way to beta-test its swarm robotics platform
Canadian company Barnstorm Agtech expects to beta-test its swarm robotics platform next year in Canada. The commercial launch of the “Barnstormers” is planned for 2024.

> First signs of consolidation in juvenile field robot market
The journey of developing an Unmanned Ground Vehicle

> Podcast: Implementing precision technology on a family farm Field Trials E8 PART 1
Verdant Robotics raises $46.5 million to scale its robotic weeding service

> Oscar autonomous irrigation robot makes every drop count
CNH Industrial shows autonomous farming solutions at Tech Day

> CNH Industrial shows autonomous farming solutions at Tech Day

> IDTechEx: Market size of weeding robots to increase 11-fold in five years

> Making green ammonia for fertiliser and fuel on-farm
Canadian technology will enable crop farmers to manufacture their own green ammonia for fertiliser from air and water, with renewable energy where possible.

> Soil Health: Taranis AcreForward offers new insights into soil health and carbon sequestration
Taranis launches AcreForward to provide leaf-level insights into growers' crops at a higher frequency throughout the season.

> Harvesting: CropScan on-combine grain analyser now fits to John Deere X9 combines
The CropScan 3300H on-combine grain analyser now fits to John Deer X9 combines. CropScanAg has designed a new installation kit to suit the X9.

> Soil analysis: Redox Bio-Nutrients offers real-time soil analysis technology
Redox Bio-Nutrients has partnered with Canadian company ChrysaLabs and their soil analysis technology. ChrysaLabs has developed a portable AI-based soil health probe that measures 37 soil nutrients and characteristics in real time.

> InsightTRAC Rover wins Ag Robot of the Year award 2023
The InsightTRAC Rover is the winner of the enhanced ag robot of the year award. This autonomous rover removes Navel Orangeworm infested nuts, so-called mummies, from almond orchards.

> Field Robots: Biggest FIRA ever confirms rising interest in ag robotics
The 7th edition of World FIRA attracted record numbers of field robot manufacturers and participants from across the world. The high level of interest and quality of the event is clearly confirming the increasing uptake of ag robotics.

> Expert opinion: What to expect from precision ag in 2023
What can we expect from precision ag in 2023? According to Jim Chambers, Vice President and GM Worldwide of Trimble’s Agriculture division, 2023 is poised to be the year many of the technologies and advancements we’ve all talked about for years come together to provide a more connected and complete farm.

> Harvesting: HarvestEye 2.0 delivers faster crop measurement during harvest of root crops
Refreshed software and more powerful hardware in the HarvestEye 2.0 system are to deliver faster crop measurement and processing, with improved detections leading to better accuracy of data reported to its online portal.

> Fertilising: Making green ammonia for fertiliser and fuel on-farm
Canadian technology will enable crop farmers to manufacture their own green ammonia for fertiliser from air and water, with renewable energy where possible.
See futurefarming.com

Ville au bord d'un lac, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

06 - 13/02/23  

Water conservation more of a priority for agriculture companies than reaching net zero – survey, AFN, by Jennifer Marston

Water conservation and waste reduction topped the list of environmental, social, and governance (ESG) priorities for 33% of agricultural businesses, according to a survey of over 200 senior technology and ESG decision-makers within agriculture firms.

The 33% figure beat out “reaching net zero,” which 29% of respondents cited as their top goal in the survey conducted by satellite communications firm Inmarsat.

Inmarsat’s “Accelerating sustainable action through IoT” report notes that 87% of respondents saw “improved environmental outcomes” from leveraging satellite IoT tools for agriculture.
See agfundernews.com

Bord de rivière, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

07 - 13/02/23  

Who were the most active food and agriculture technology venture capital firms in 2022? AFN, by Lucy Ngige

Data Snapshot is a regular AFN feature in which we analyze agrifoodtech market investment data provided by our parent company, AgFunder, a food and agriculture technology venture capital firm.
See agfundernews.com

Covid & mental stress

05 - 13/02/23  

No interest in changing job

06 - 13/02/23  

Too big banks ?

07 - 13/02/23  

Brexit regrets

08 - 13/02/23

ChatGPT in an iOS Shortcut — Worlds Smartest HomeKit Voice Assistant

Ever since I tried ChatGPT and GPT-3, everything else feels painfully dumb and useless: Siri, Alexa, Google…
See medium.com

Maisons et meules, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

08 - 13/02/23  

Gazette de vitisphere.com,
portail vitivinicole


2022 was a momentous year for nuclear power.

Facing the energy crisis, governments around the world reversed course on denuclearization.

And in December, scientists at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory achieved fusion ignition for the first time in history, giving new momentum to the industry.

In the latest episode of The Human Progress Podcast, Chris Barnard, the Vice President of External Affairs at the American Conservation Coalition, joins Chelsea Follett to discuss these developments and the future of nuclear power.
Q.: Why is nuclear power preferable to wind or solar?
There is no example of an advanced economy fully powering itself on wind and solar energy. Wind energy only works when the wind blows, and solar energy only works when the sun shines. And since neither the wind nor the sun blow or shine 24/7, wind and solar have capacity factors, or the amount of time that they produce energy, of between 20% and 30%, as opposed to nuclear, which has upwards of 90%.
You need to have what we call a base load source of energy to back up these less reliable sources of energy. Fossil fuels have done that for most of recent history, but so has nuclear, especially in countries like France and Sweden.
Another issue with wind and solar is the sheer amount of physical space they take up. Solar panels require 400 times more space than nuclear to produce the same amount of energy. One nuclear plant can provide electricity for several hundred thousand homes on a few acres of land. The third problem I'll mention is the material input. Solar power requires all kinds of critical minerals, most of which get sourced from China, often unethically. Nuclear, by contrast, provides a ton of electricity with minimal material input.
See humanprogress.org

The Efita newsletter is sponsored by:
page facebook

Brexit failure

09 - 13/02/23

Plastic, Not Fantastic

10 - 13/02/23  

Light at Night

Being able to switch on the light at night is something that most people today take for granted. But for those who live, or have lived, where there is no artificial light, you can appreciate how important it is. After sunset, working, reading, and many other aspects of living become impossible.

Unfortunately, this is still the reality for many people today, and it was the default for everyone in the past.

By following the history of artificial light — the transitions from candles to lamps to lightbulbs — and the developments that make these accessible, we can learn a lot about technological innovation and economic changes over the centuries.

The price of light has fallen by more than 99.9% since 1700. And its efficiency has increased 1000-fold. This has made light at night available to more and more people.

On our redesigned topic page, you can find all our data, visualizations, and writing about changes in the efficiency, price, and access to lighting.

See ourworldindata.org

Super Big IT Companies' growth before 2022

11 - 13/02/23  

Tesla Production

12 - 13/02/23  

Indian Adani Empire (falling now)

13 - 13/02/23  

Defra approves neonics seed treatment for sugar beet crops

Defra has granted sugar beet growers in England emergency use of neonicotinoid seed dressings for 2023 plantings to protect crops from virus yellows, transmitted by aphids.

For the third year in a row, beet growers will have access to Syngenta’s Cruiser SB (thiamethoxam), but only if independent modelling predicts a virus incidence of 63% or above, which looks unlikely given the recent cold spell.

This product can only be used if this strict threshold is met and on a single non-flowering crop (sugar beet).
See fwi.co.uk

Poor billionaires

14 - 13/02/23  

COVID cost children months of learning

Children lost out on more than one-third of a school years’ worth of learning because of school closures during the COVID-19 pandemic. An analysis of almost 300 learning-deficit estimates from 15 high- and middle-income countries found that children with disadvantaged socio-economic backgrounds have experienced the largest learning losses. Kids’ mathematics skills were more affected than their reading abilities — and, as of May 2022, the learning gaps had not been filled. “This is going to be a real problem for this generation that experienced the pandemic in school,” says sociologist Bastian Betthäuser.
“Those students were suffering before the pandemic, they suffered more during the pandemic, and now, as we’re trying to get our way out of this, they’re going to receive less than others to recover,” says Amanda Neitze, a researcher at the John Hopkins University School of Education in Baltimore, Maryland.

Policy initiatives to help children to recover lost learning and skills are urgently needed, researchers say. “This isn’t going to be something that we catch up in a year or two, when everything is back to normal — I think this is going to be a decade long,” says Neitze. “We need to rethink schooling and make substantial changes to the structure and way that we do education to make this up.”
See nature.com

Sous-bois, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

09 - 13/02/23  

While London Rues Brexit, Paris Says ‘Merci’. From Singapore-on-Thames to City-on-The-Seine, by Lionel Laurent

When the UK left the European Union in January 2020, it marked the occasion with a commemorative 50 pence coin and a Whitehall light show. The mood today is closer to funereal than celebratory. A regretful population is mainly seeing worse inflation, declining public services and a potential recession — none of which was promoted on the side of the campaign bus. London Mayor Sadiq Khan is among the few politicians to break “the vow of silence” and say Brexit isn’t working; the Bank of England also sounds gloomy.

The rest of Europe is no economic picnic either, of course. Yet Brexit’s anniversary feels rather different from the continent, where some gains are being eked out to offset the pain of losing a big chunk of EU economic, trade and military clout. Just a few days after Khan’s warning that the City of London was being hit by a “loss of trade and talent” because of Brexit, London-based hedge fund Chenavari — founded by a French banker — cut the ribbon on its new Paris offices.

Speaking from those new digs close to the Arc de Triomphe, Chenavari’s Paris head Stéphane Parlebas tells me this expansion is not down to the whip-cracking of regulators. Brexit and Covid have made it more attractive to be closer to local institutional investors, he says. And UK political messes like the “Trussonomics” budget debacle, which ushered in the country’s fifth prime minister in six years, haven’t helped. “The market reaction showed the UK’s error was imagining that Brexit could unleash a European `tiger,’” he says, echoing the economic growth miracles associated with globalization in Asia or Ireland.

Beyond Brexit, other factors are weakening London’s network effects. New ways of working remotely during the pandemic have made the financial sector more open to outposts on the continent, especially with the rising cost and friction of crossing the Channel. What seemed inefficient in pre-Brexit days now offers some opportunities. Economic historian Charles Kindleberger — famous for his work on financial bubbles — presciently noted in the 1970s that for all the economies of scale that financial centers bring, they sometimes bring negative effects such as information bottlenecks or cost pressures.
See bloomberg.com

Village de Valmondois, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

10 - 13/02/23  

La Seine à Chatou, de Maurice de Vlaminck (1876-1958)

11 - 13/02/23  

The Top Hat (Jewish joke)

Schwartz is sitting in his room, wearing only a top hat, when Steinberg strolls in.

"Why are you sitting here naked?"

"It's all right," says Schwartz. "Nobody comes to visit."

"But why the hat?"

"Maybe somebody will come."


The creation of this efita newsletter is spnsored by Acta Digital Services and its distribution by vitisphere.com

Please, contribute to the content of your efita newsletter, and advertise your events, new publications, new products and new project in this newsletter. Without your support, it will not survive!
Contact: Guy WAKSMAN
E-mail: guy.waksman(a)laposte.net

To read this newsletter on our web site
See Efita

The archives of this newsletter

See Efita

Do not miss the Virus Jokes in English and French

Blagues de janvier – février 2021
Coronavirus 1 
Coronavirus 3
Ant joke
Virus 1
Virus 3
Virus 5 
Histoires drôles de l'oncle Paul (Jamet)
Dernières histoires de Michel Gil-Antoli
Et encore... 
Et celles de mars-avril 2021
Special "Biblical studies"
Celles de juillet 2021 en français et en anglais, dont 17 sur le virus en bas de page)
Blague d'octobre 2021
Suite des blagues d'octobre 2021
Blagues de décembre 2021

Seconde vague 2022 de blagues
Celles d'août 2022 <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<
Coronavirus 2
Coronavirus 4
Virus et autres sujets
Virus 2
Virus 4
Virus 6
Histoires drôles de Georges Larroque

Les dernières histoires de Jean Pinon
Et encore

Tout sur le vaccin
Celles de mail 2021
Celles de juin 2021
Celles d'août

Celles de septembre
Le dico de Paul J.
Blagues de novembre 2021

Premières blagues de 2022
Celles de juillet 2022

About the EFITA mailing list

You can use the efita moderated list (> 15000 subscribers) to announce any event / product / web site / joke (!) related to IT in agriculture, environment, food industry and rural areas.
If you want to subscribe a friend, please fill in his form.
If you do not wish to receive our messages, please fill in the following form...

Laisser un commentaire

Votre adresse de messagerie ne sera pas publiée. Les champs obligatoires sont indiqués avec *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title="" rel=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>