2. Background of the study and problem statement
3. Material and methods
4. Results and discussion
5. Discussion and conclusion
7. Ethiopia lies from longitudes 33°E to 55°E and latitudes from 3.5°N to 15°N, covering a land area of 1.13 million km² and including large areas of flat land and gently rolling hilly areas as well as steep mountains and ragged valleys. There is an uneven distribution among regions, mainly varies with regional altitude changes from slightly below sea level to more than 4,000 m above sea level (Figure XX). Thus, the climate of Ethiopia is quite variable across the country. Ethiopia’s climate is mainly tropical steppe climate and subtropical forest climate, the annual average temperature is from 10 to 27°C and the tropical zone receives less than 510 mm rain per annul, while the subtropical zone, which includes most of the highlands, receives 510 to 1,530 mm of rain annually (Mach, 2006). Despite it is difficult to make agricultural planning due to variable rainfall, a large proportion of the Ethiopia gets sufficient for rain-fed crop production. In the north of the country, the rainfall pattern is mainly bimodal, with the shorter starts around March/April and the second one begins around June/July. In some regions, the two seasons combine into a uni modal pattern, which the main crop planting season is from June to October and it almost depends on rain. The main crops in Ethiopia are eff (Agronomists ref), maize (Zea yams) and wheat (Tritium assumptive Linn.), etc writer can know which variables he/she is going to use for climate change and crops etc so that we can discuss more.
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