Didactic facilities


 

Aule lezioni e aule studio 

 

Aule sede di Portici

Aula

Ubicazione

Piano

Posti

I sem

II sem

1

Mascabrunos

Terra

216

I TAL

I TAL

2

Mascabruno

Terra

198

III TAL e III SAFA

III TAL

7

Mascabruno

Terra

198

II TAL (D) e II STAL

I SAFA

8

Mascabruno

Terra

113

I SAFA

II SAFA

9

Mascabruno

118

II TAL (P) e II SAFA (D)

II TAL

10

Esedra sinistra

Terra

100

II SAFA (P) e I STAL

III SAFA, I STAL

11

Esedra sinistra

Terra

50

II BIAAGRA e II STAG

I e II BIAAGRA

12

Centro avicolo (P. Gussone)

Terra

20

Seminari/esami scelta

Seminari/esami scelta

14

Pal. Bettini (P. Gussone)

Terra

54

Seminari/esami scelta

Seminari/esami scelta

15

Pal. Bettini (P. Gussone)

Terra

30

Seminari/esami scelta

Seminari/esami scelta

16

Pal. Bettini (P. Gussone)

54

I SGM

I SGM

17

Pal. Bettini (P. Gussone)

30

I SGM

I SGM

E

Economia (Reggia)

Terra

50

I e II SFAM

I e II SFAM

L

Zootecnica (P. Gussone)

Terra

90

Seminari o esami a scelta

Tutorato

P

Patologia (Reggia)

80

I BIAAGRA e I STAG

I STAG

Q

Zootecnica (P.Gussone)

Terra

25

Seminari/esami scelta

Seminari/esami scelta

Aule sede distaccata di Avellino

Aula

Ubicazione

Piano

Posti

I sem

II sem

1

Sede di Avellino

Viale Italia

50

I VE

I VE

2

Sede di Avellino

Viale Italia

40

II VE

II VE

3

Sede di Avellino

Viale Italia

40

III VE

III VE

Analisi sensoriale

Sede di Avellino

Viale Italia

25

I SE

I SE

 

 

 

LEGENDA:

Triennali

TAL= Tecnologie alimentari; SAFA= Scienze agrarie, forestali e ambientali; SGM = Scienze gastronomiche mediterranee; VE = Viticoltura ed enologia

Magistrali

SE = Scienze enologiche; STAG= Scienze e tecnologie agrarie; STAL= Scienze e tecnologie alimentari; SFAM= Scienze forestali e ambientali; BIAAGRA= Biotecnologie agro-ambientali e alimentari

Tutte le aule hanno il seguente supporto audiovisivo: lavagna luminosa, computer e videoproiettore, proiettore per diapositive e lavagna elettronica (da concordare con il personale). Connessione Internet.

Per informazioni e prenotazioni delle aule rivolgersi a portieratoagraria@unina.it o 0812539008.

Per problemi tecnici rivolgersi al sig. Giorgio Cozzolino gicozzol@unina.it o 0812539433

 


 

Laboratori

Laboratorio 1 di CHIMICA

Laboratorio 2 di CHIMICA ORGANICA

Laboratorio 3 di BIOTECNOLOGIE

Laboratorio 4 di MICROSCOPIA

Laboratorio 5 di MICROBIOLOGIA

Laboratorio 6 di MICROSCOPIA

Laboratori di INFORMATICA

Laboratorio LINGUISTICO


 

Le Serre e l'Orto Botanico

 - The Glasshouses and the Botanical Garden

The Botanical Garden is annexed to the Department of Agriculture and is located within the palace complex. This was built between 1738 and 1742 by Charles III of Bourbon on a project by Antonio Canevari. A large park was annexed to the Royal Palace, today named after the Neapolitan botanist Giovanni Gussone, and two gardens, one of which was used as a Botanical Garden in 1872 when the Royal School of Agriculture was established in the Royal Palace. In the establishment of the Royal High School of Agriculture, Nicola Pedicino assumed the Chair of Botany; he took care of the arrangement of the new Botanical Garden which included the Soprano Garden (7400 sqm) and the Secret Garden (1550 sqm). Pedicino had the merit of being able to give didactic purposes to the Garden without distorting the original structure; in 1875 he published the first catalog of the seeds and in 1877 he built an iron and glass greenhouse of excellent workmanship and well integrated in the context of the historic Garden, recently restored. Overall, therefore, the direction of the Pedicino, even if only four years (from 1873 to 1877), was characterized by a remarkable and positive activity for the development of the new Botanical Garden. Orazio Comes succeeded Pedicino who gave the Botanical Garden a value especially as an area of agricultural experimentation. Among the various conductors succeeded in the following years we must remember Giuseppe Lo Priore who reported the interest of the Istituto Superiore Agrario, then directed by the illustrious Filippo Silvestri, on the Botanical Garden annexing the plots between the Soprano Garden and the Great Wall of the Game of the Pallacorda, thus showing a newfound sensibility for the monumental value and for the landscape context. The first inventory of the existing collections through detailed mapping is due to Giuseppe Catalano who also dedicated himself to the increase of succulent species collections, among which the collection received as a gift from the Botanical Garden of Palermo stands out. During the war the Faculty and the Park were used as a military base, the passage and the stationing of heavy military means determined the almost total destruction of the garden's collections. In 1948 Valeria Mezzetti Bambacioni assumed the direction of the garden, which, in the devastated post-war situation, distinguished itself by interventions aimed at improving functionality and increasing the collections. It should be noted, however, that in that period, the historical-architectural value of the structures on which the Civil Engineering interventions caused profound alterations to the original structures was not taken into account. Starting from 1966 the management has passed to prof. Paolo Pizzolongo who, with the various curators followed in this last period, led to the planting of a palm grove and the creation of an artificial lake and a fern, as well as the recent restoration of the succulent plant collection in a new and larger greenhouse .

As far as the architectural aspect is concerned, initiatives have been taken of studies and projects aimed at the recovery and enhancement of the Botanical Garden of Portici, integrating its historical, botanical and symbolic components. An example is the PARADISOS Project, of the EU Raphael Program, in which the themes of conservation, preservation and enhancement of the cultural and environmental heritage of various historical Botanical Gardens including that of Portici were developed. Collections includes about 4000 specimens belonging to about 1000 representative species of more than 60 botanical families from all over the world. The collection of plants in desert environments is undoubtedly the most important with over 600 species divided into different families, among which the most important are the Cactaceae (about 400 species), Aizoaceae, Euphorbiaceae, Didieraceae and Agavaceae. From an educational point of view this collection is of particular interest both for the different aspects (morphology, physiology, reproduction) of each species, and for the possibility of directly observing examples of evolutionary convergence. The collections of Mamillaria, Haworthia, Gymnocalycium, Euphorbia and Rhipsalis are particularly rich. Also interesting are plants from South Africa and Madagascar belonging to the genera Alöe, Didierea, Alluaudia and Kalanchöe. Among the others we remember, in particular, the splendid specimens of staminifera and carpelliferous Welwitschia mirabilis Hook of the South African deserts that has found in the vesuvian lava substrate optimal growth conditions and the curious Testundinaria elephantipes. These very precious collections are currently on display in the greenhouse along the avenue leading to the Area of Pallacorda, in the highest part of the Garden. In the two sectors below are the palm and fern collections. The rest of the collections are mainly made up of conifers (in particular Cycadaceae), insectivorous plants and shrubs from different regions of the world (Australia, South Africa, California) characterized by Mediterranean climate. The Soprano Garden is organized in four main flowerbeds, in which arboreal and shrub species from various parts of the world are grown, including a monumental individual of Ginkgo biloba and species of tree monocotyledons of desert environments including the Xanthorroea preissii, species of Australian deserts. A box is dedicated to the "Mediterranean in the world". In the nineteenth century Serra Pedicino a rich collection of epiphytic plants is on display. The conservation status of the botanical collections is excellent, even if they require a reorganization according to more modern exhibition criteria. A further peculiar value of the Portici Garden is given by its location inside the Gussone Park, which is a real natural setting for the museum of botanical collections. The centuries-old holm oak represents, in fact, a habitat with a high naturalness and an undisputed ecological and naturalistic value that contrasts sharply with the structured green of the gardens and even more with the strongly urbanized surrounding context. The Botanical Garden is the site of educational and scientific activities and it is possible to take guided tours by appointment.

Location: Via Università 125, Portici (NA)

Director: Dott. Riccardo Motti - Tel. 081 2532016 - Centro Musa