In the coming years, it’s likely that the global agricultural community will look back on the global food supply system with nostalgia and some trepidation.
For starters, the number of farmers has decreased by more than 50% since 1990.
While the world has been growing more rapidly, we’ve been producing more food.
And there’s a lot more food on the planet.
This means we’re likely to be seeing a surge in crop production, as well as the rapid growth of farmers, which will likely push the total global agricultural population up by an additional 5 to 10 million people by 2050, the researchers write in a new paper.
The world is already seeing an acceleration of food production, particularly in sub-Saharan Africa and Southeast Asia, which is expected to grow by more 25% to 40% between 2020 and 2050, according to the study.
In fact, global food production will be around 1.4 billion tons by 2050.
That’s enough food for about 8 million people, which equates to about 3% of the world’s population.
The researchers suggest that this will translate into a reduction in food poverty rates.
According to a recent survey by the U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization, more than half of all people on the continent are in dire need of humanitarian assistance, while half of those people have not yet received it.
So it’s not surprising that we’re seeing an increase in the number and size of food crises and food insecurity in the developing world.
“We think we’re going to see a rapid rise in food insecurity, which has been very low for the last several decades,” said Adam Koutroum, a food security expert at the Institute of Food Security and Development, a research group at the World Bank.
But how much food is really going to increase in 2050?
The answer will depend on the specific crops, which have a high potential for growing rapidly.
In 2050, farmers in the developed world will be able to harvest a lot of more food than they did in 1990.
The authors point out that the crops that will increase the most are soybeans, wheat, corn, rice, barley, and so on.
They estimate that by the end of the century, these crops will have increased by almost 10 million tons.
But the growth rates of these crops vary greatly by country, and it will take many years to fully understand the exact amount of food each country will be producing.
This is the first time we have really seen a detailed look at the potential for increased food production in developing countries.
So how will that affect farmers in developing nations?
They’ll likely have to adjust their crop planting patterns to get ready for an expected increase in production.
For instance, the soybean, for which there are huge demand, will likely be planted earlier in the year to increase its potential for planting earlier.
Meanwhile, wheat will have a much smaller growth rate and may need to be planted later in the season to increase the grain yield.
Other crops may also be affected, because the increased production could be offset by increased crop prices.
In the U, corn prices could rise in response to increased production, and barley prices could increase due to the increased demand for its grains.
But it will depend a lot on what crops will be grown in the coming decades.
The first crops to show up in the global crop data set will be soybeans.
In terms of yield, soybeans will have the largest potential for growth.
In 2030, they could yield more than 10 times more than the average maize in the world, according the study authors.
But they will need to get more than 40 times more of the soybeans in the United States and Europe to achieve that yield.
By 2050, they should produce more than 1.5 times more soybeans than they do now.
“It’s really hard to predict,” said Koutoum.
“But the number is pretty big.
So if you can predict it, it could be a real positive thing.”
And that could be good news for farmers in countries with very poor agricultural infrastructure.
The World Bank estimates that if farmers are able to keep up with rising yields, the food security of the people in those countries will improve.
For example, if you could increase the yields of soybeans by 40%, and rice by 50%, the global average food security would increase by $300 per person.
The problem is, the wheat that will help support a family’s food security will probably not grow as fast as soybeans or corn, which would lower food security in the long run.
If you can get the wheat growing faster, it would help feed people in developing regions.
And it’s going to be much more difficult to grow corn if the climate is changing in the future.
“There are so many things we can do in the agriculture sector, from fertilizer to irrigation to pest management,” said Peter Saller, the senior policy analyst at the Global Food Security Institute. “And there