Wednesday, May 11, 2011

11 may

11 may

Corn advanced as a report may show us the world's largest supplier, will reduce global inventory forecast before the harvest of the current year to the lowest level in four years. Soybeans also climbed.
July corn rose delivery-by 0.6% to $ 7.1175 a – so many on the Board of trade of Chicago before trading at $ 7.0975 from 10: 04 a.m. Tokyo time. The grain is 88 percent during the past year.

The u.s. Department of Agriculture will probably cut the forecasts of the world's maize reserves before harvest in the northern hemisphere in 122.5 million tonnes, according to a Bloomberg News survey of 13 analysts. The USDA is scheduled to release its estimates today at 8: 30 a.m. in Washington.

"There are buy maize on the market ahead of the USDA report, concern over dwindling world stocks," said Toshimitsu Kawanabe, analyst at broker Central Shoji Co.

Corn planting in the United States proceeds to half of last year's pace because of excess rain, government data show. About 40 percent of US corn crop planted by 8 may, advancing by 13 percent a week earlier, the USDA announced on 9 May. Still, the pace of sowing were behind 80 percent last year and the previous five-year average 59 percent.
Soybeans for July delivery rose for the fourth day, gaining 0.3 percent to $ 13.42 to – so in Chicago. The price rose to 39 percent in the past year for writing Chinese markets in oil seeds, used to feed animals and cooking oil.
July-wheat delivery was 0.2 percent to $ 7.97 a-so, declining for the first time in four days.
Canadian Wheat

Canadian Wheat Board said the fields is so fuzzy that only 3 percent of the grain has been sown, compared to 40 percent. At the same time, the cultivation of wheat drought left Kansas in worst shape since 1996, and threaten crops in dry proverbs France, Western Australia and China.

Texas crop output has "pretty much shut down due to drought conditions in the country, according to an agricultural program in Texas A and M University in College Station. As much as 60 percent of the State's growing wheat will not harvest, Travis Miller, a leader in the University's extension service AgriLife, said yesterday.

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