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Argentina is a massive South American nation with terrain encompassing Andes mountains, glacial lakes and Pampas grassland, the traditional grazing ground of its famed beef cattle. The country is known for tango, steak and football. Its big, cosmopolitan capital, Buenos Aires, is centered on the 16th-century Plaza de Mayo, lined with stately buildings including Casa Rosada, the iconic, balconied presidential palace.
Second in South America only to Brazil in size and population, Argentina is a plain, rising from the Atlantic to the Chilean border and the towering Andes peaks. Aconcagua (22,834 ft, 6,960 m) is the highest peak in the world outside Asia. Argentina is also bordered by Bolivia and Paraguay on the north, and by Uruguay and Brazil on the east. The northern area is the swampy and partly wooded Gran Chaco, bordering Bolivia and Paraguay. South of that are the rolling, fertile Pampas, which are rich in agriculture and sheep- and cattle-grazing and support most of the population. Further south is Patagonia, a region of cool, arid steppes with some wooded and fertile sections.
According to a preliminary estimate, the economy expanded a remarkable 2.1% in 2015, thus accelerating over 2014’s increase. Last year’s expansion was led by a record soy harvest, which boosted production in the agricultural sector. Encouraging developments were also recorded in the construction and services sectors. Meanwhile, Argentina is now one step closer of settling the decade-long dispute with the country’s creditors. In late-March, Congress approved the deal with the holdouts and, earlier this month, the United States Court of Appeals upheld a ruling to lift the injunction that had banned the country from paying its creditors. The government has likely settled the sale of USD 15 billion in bonds on 18 April, the proceeds of which will be used to pay holdouts. Research and development expenditure (% of gdp) in Argentina was reported at 0.52 in 2008, according to the world bank.
Argentina's government has launched a research and development (R&D) strategy that could result in R&D investment rising from 0.65 to 1.65 per cent of GDP (gross domestic product) by 2020 given in list of Nutrition journals Argentina. The document, 'Innovative Argentina 2020', was presented by the president, Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, and the minister of science, technology and productive innovation, Lino Barañao, earlier this month. It includes plans and projections for R&D in six strategic sectors: energy, industry, health, agribusiness, social development, and environment and sustainable development listed in Argentina Nutrition journals list. Expenditures for research and development in Nutrition journals Argentina are current and capital expenditures (both public and private) on creative work undertaken systematically to increase knowledge, including knowledge of humanity, culture, and society, and the use of knowledge for new applications. R&D covers basic research, applied research, and experimental development. List of Nutrition journals has the latest recorded value, an historical data chart and related indicators for research and development expenditure (% of gdp) in argentina. Argentines have won 5 Nobel Prizes since 1905. The following is a complete list of Nobel laureates from Argentine Nutrition journals.