An De Schrijver mostly deals with Ecology, Throughfall, Soil pH, Terrestrial ecosystem and Fagus sylvatica. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Vegetation, Forb and Plant community is frequently linked to work in Specific leaf area, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Throughfall research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hydrology and Deciduous.
His Soil pH study incorporates themes from Forest floor, Nutrient cycle, Secondary succession and Agronomy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Alder and Alnus glutinosa. His study in Fagus sylvatica is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Canopy and Interception.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Agronomy, Throughfall, Forestry and Plant litter. His research in Plant community, Ecosystem, Vegetation, Biomass and Deciduous are components of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Nutrient, Soil water, Topsoil and Restoration ecology as well as Agronomy.
His Throughfall research includes themes of Hydrology, Beech, Fagus sylvatica and Deposition. His Forestry research integrates issues from Forest ecology, Ecological succession and Temperate climate. An De Schrijver interconnects Soil acidification, Decomposition, Biogeochemical cycle, Species diversity and Forest floor in the investigation of issues within Plant litter.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agronomy, Ecology, Plant community, Restoration ecology and Vegetation. His Nardus, Litter and Germination study, which is part of a larger body of work in Agronomy, is frequently linked to Phosphorus, bridging the gap between disciplines. The Litter study combines topics in areas such as Forest floor, Fagus sylvatica, Lumbricidae and Soil acidification.
His research ties Botany and Ecology together. His Plant community course of study focuses on Ecosystem and Land use. An De Schrijver has included themes like Juniper, Juniperus communis and Grazing in his Vegetation study.
His primary areas of study are Plant litter, Forest floor, Agronomy, Ecology and Abundance. The study incorporates disciplines such as Fagus sylvatica, Picea abies, Lumbricidae, Soil pH and Litter in addition to Forest floor. His Picea abies research incorporates elements of Soil type, Humus, Forest management, Deciduous and High forest.
The various areas that An De Schrijver examines in his Agronomy study include Vegetation, Restoration ecology and Intensive farming. He studies Biodiversity, a branch of Ecology. His Abundance study combines topics in areas such as Old-growth forest, Temperate rainforest, Herbivore, Plant community and Abiotic component.
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Latitudinal gradients as natural laboratories to infer species' responses to temperature
Journal of Ecology (2013)
Rainfall partitioning into throughfall, stemflow, and interception within a single beech (Fagus sylvatica L.) canopy: influence of foliation, rain event characteristics, and meteorology
Hydrological Processes (2008)
Influences of evergreen gymnosperm and deciduous angiosperm tree species on the functioning of temperate and boreal forests
Biological Reviews (2015)
Cumulative nitrogen input drives species loss in terrestrial ecosystems
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2011)
Metal uptake by young trees from dredged brackish sediment: limitations and possibilities for phytoextraction and phytostabilisation.
Jan Mertens;Pieter Vervaeke;An De Schrijver;Sebastiaan Luyssaert.
Science of The Total Environment (2004)
The effect of forest type on throughfall deposition and seepage flux: a review
An De Schrijver;Guy Geudens;Laurent Augusto;Jeroen Staelens.
Spatial variability and temporal stability of throughfall water under a dominant beech (Fagus sylvatica L.) tree in relationship to canopy cover
Jeroen Staelens;An De Schrijver;Kris Verheyen;Niko E.C. Verhoest.
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
Management driven changes (1967–2005) in soil acidity and the understorey plant community following conversion of a coppice-with-standards forest
Forest Ecology and Management (2007)
Impact of soil fertility and insolation on diversity of herbaceous woodland species colonizing afforestations in Muizen forest (Belgium)
Luc De Keersmaeker;Leen Martens;Kris Verheyen;Martin Hermy.
Forest Ecology and Management (2004)
Temperature effects on forest herbs assessed by warming and transplant experiments along a latitudinal gradient
Global Change Biology (2011)
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