His primary scientific interests are in Soil water, Agronomy, Hordeum vulgare, Root system and Root growth. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Geotechnical engineering, Water content and Sorptivity. His Agronomy research incorporates elements of Agroforestry and Loam.
His Hordeum vulgare study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Erosion, Riparian zone and Soil retrogression and degradation. His research investigates the connection with Root system and areas like Soil science which intersect with concerns in Analytical chemistry and Sampling. The various areas that A. G. Bengough examines in his Root growth study include Penetration and Elongation.
A. G. Bengough mainly investigates Geotechnical engineering, Soil water, Root system, Agronomy and Soil science. His work on Slope stability as part of general Geotechnical engineering study is frequently connected to Root, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His research integrates issues of Hydrology and Water content in his study of Soil water.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sampling, Effective stress, Scaling and Abiotic component. His Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Loam and Bulk density. His study in the field of Soil structure is also linked to topics like Root and Tomography.
A. G. Bengough focuses on Geotechnical engineering, Horticulture, Soil water, Root hair and Root. His specific area of interest is Geotechnical engineering, where A. G. Bengough studies Slope stability. The concepts of his Slope stability study are interwoven with issues in Slip, Landslide, Cohesion and Bending stiffness.
His Horticulture course of study focuses on Ultimate tensile strength and Modulus, Young's modulus and Dehydration. His Soil water research is classified as research in Soil science. His Hordeum vulgare study combines topics in areas such as Field experiment, Growing season, Soil texture, Shoot and Drought tolerance.
His primary areas of investigation include Root hair, Loam, Horticulture, Extraction methods and Exudate. His research in Loam intersects with topics in Porosity, Compaction, Hordeum vulgare, Soil structure and Analytical chemistry. His Horticulture study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Young's modulus, Modulus, Dehydration and Water content.
His Extraction methods research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as Reinforcement, Stability, Geotechnical engineering, Slope stability and Vegetation. A. G. Bengough integrates many fields, such as Reinforcement and engineering, in his works. His Exudate research incorporates themes from Water retention, Soil water, Soil test, Water potential and Mucilage.
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Mechanical impedance to root growth: a review of experimental techniques and root growth responses
A. G. Bengough;C. E. Mullins.
European Journal of Soil Science (1990)
Desirable plant root traits for protecting natural and engineered slopes against landslides
Alexia Stokes;Claire Atger;Anthony Glyn Bengough;Thierry Fourcaud.
Plant and Soil (2009)
Root‐ and microbial‐derived mucilages affect soil structure and water transport
S. Czarnes;P. D. Hallett;A. G. Bengough;I. M. Young.
European Journal of Soil Science (2000)
Root methods: A handbook
A.L. Smit;A.G. Bengough;C. Engels;M. van Noordwijk.
Plant roots release phospholipid surfactants that modify the physical and chemical properties of soil
D. B. Read;A. G. Bengough;P. J. Gregory;J. W. Crawford.
New Phytologist (2003)
Penetrometer resistance, root penetration resistance and root elongation rate in two sandy loam soils
A. G. Bengough;C. E. Mullins.
Plant and Soil (1991)
C.E. Mullins;I.M. Young;A.G. Bengough;G.J. Ley.
Soil Use and Management (1987)
Planting density influence on fibrous root reinforcement of soils
K. W. Loades;K. W. Loades;A. G. Bengough;M. F. Bransby;P. D. Hallett.
Ecological Engineering (2010)
A biophysical analysis of root growth under mechanical stress
A. G. Bengough;C. Croser;J. Pritchard.
Plant and Soil (1997)
Sloughing of root cap cells decreases the frictional resistance to maize (Zea mays L.) root growth
A.G. Bengough;B.M. McKenzie.
Journal of Experimental Botany (1997)
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