Aimée T. Classen mainly investigates Ecosystem, Ecology, Climate change, Plant community and Global warming. The study incorporates disciplines such as Soil water and Community structure in addition to Ecosystem. Her work on Abundance, Biodiversity and Ecosystem ecology as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Microbial population biology, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Her Climate change research includes elements of Biomass, Ergovaline and Ecosystem structure. The Biomass study combines topics in areas such as Productivity, Primary production and Decomposer. Her Global warming research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Anthropocene and Greenhouse gas.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change, Agronomy and Biomass. Her is doing research in Plant community, Abundance, Nutrient, Biodiversity and Herbivore, both of which are found in Ecology. Her Plant community research focuses on subjects like Tundra, which are linked to Ecosystem ecology.
She performs multidisciplinary studies into Ecosystem and Microbial population biology in her work. Her Global warming and Global change study in the realm of Climate change connects with subjects such as Atmospheric sciences and The arctic. Her work in Soil water addresses subjects such as Carbon cycle, which are connected to disciplines such as Organic matter, Soil science and Respiration.
Her main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change, Global warming and Biomass. Her Ecology study is mostly concerned with Plant community, Productivity, Biodiversity, Abiotic component and Introduced species. Her work on Tundra and Carbon cycle as part of general Ecosystem research is often related to Field and Precipitation, thus linking different fields of science.
Her Climate change research includes themes of Trophic level, Soil water and Arctic. Her research in Global warming focuses on subjects like Phenology, which are connected to Calluna. Her research in Agronomy intersects with topics in Biomass and Soil carbon.
Ecosystem, Climate change, Ecology, Global warming and Biomass are her primary areas of study. Her work on Carbon cycle and Tundra is typically connected to Precipitation, Atmospheric sciences and Biological dispersal as part of general Ecosystem study, connecting several disciplines of science. Her Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Arctic and Environmental resource management.
Her Host and Adaptation study in the realm of Ecology interacts with subjects such as Context, Extinction and Fungal Structures. The concepts of her Global warming study are interwoven with issues in Plant community, Anthropocene and Greenhouse gas. Her studies deal with areas such as Productivity, Abundance, Primary production and Plant growth as well as Plant community.
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Consequences of More Extreme Precipitation Regimes for Terrestrial Ecosystems
Alan K. Knapp;Claus Beier;David D. Briske;Aimée T. Classen.
Scientists' Warning to Humanity: Microorganisms and Climate Change
Ricardo Cavicchioli;William J. Ripple;Kenneth N. Timmis;Farooq Azam.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
Quantifying global soil carbon losses in response to warming
Thomas W. Crowther;Katherine E.O. Todd-Brown;Clara W. Rowe;William R. Wieder.
Soil microbial community responses to multiple experimental climate change drivers
Hector F. Castro;Aimée T. Classen;Emily E. Austin;Richard J. Norby.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2010)
Direct and indirect effects of climate change on soil microbial and soil microbial‐plant interactions: What lies ahead?
Soil ecosystem functioning under climate change: plant species and community effects
Labile soil carbon inputs mediate the soil microbial community composition and plant residue decomposition rates
New Phytologist (2010)
The links between ecosystem multifunctionality and above- and belowground biodiversity are mediated by climate
Xin Jing;Nathan J. Sanders;Yu Shi;Haiyan Chu.
Nature Communications (2015)
Shifting plant species composition in response to climate change stabilizes grassland primary production.
Huiying Liu;Zhaorong Mi;Li Lin;Yonghui Wang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
Climate change effects on soil microarthropod abundance and community structure
Applied Soil Ecology (2011)
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