Soil water, Agronomy, Soil organic matter, Soil science and Soil carbon are his primary areas of study. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecosystem services, Nutrient and Water content. Andrew P. Whitmore has researched Agronomy in several fields, including Agriculture and Leaching, Mineralization, Nitrogen.
The Soil organic matter study combines topics in areas such as Soil management and Arable land. His Soil science research includes elements of Organic matter and Land use, land-use change and forestry. His Soil carbon study incorporates themes from Carbon sequestration, Climate change mitigation, Tillage and Straw.
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Soil water, Soil organic matter, Soil science and Agriculture. His Agronomy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Arable land and Leaching, Nitrogen. As part of his studies on Soil water, Andrew P. Whitmore often connects relevant areas like Organic matter.
His Soil organic matter research incorporates elements of Soil management, Humus and Soil fertility. His study in Water content extends to Soil science with its themes. His research in Agriculture tackles topics such as Greenhouse gas which are related to areas like Environmental engineering.
His primary areas of study are Agronomy, Agriculture, Business, Nutrient and Soil water. Andrew P. Whitmore interconnects Soil organic matter, Soil carbon, Crop residue and Arable land in the investigation of issues within Agronomy. His Soil organic matter study often links to related topics such as Soil fertility.
His Agriculture study combines topics in areas such as Crop, Greenhouse gas and Yield. His Nutrient research also works with subjects such as
His scientific interests lie mostly in Agronomy, Agriculture, Business, Soil carbon and Crop yield. His research in Agronomy intersects with topics in No-till farming, Nutrient and Amendment. The various areas that Andrew P. Whitmore examines in his Soil carbon study include Soil organic matter and Nutrient flow.
His Soil organic matter study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Long-term experiment, Intensive farming, Arable land, Cycling and Surface runoff. His research integrates issues of Soil biodiversity, Soil science, Soil water, Soil fertility and Cover crop in his study of Crop yield. His Crop research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil type, Fertilizer, Nitrogen, Crop residue and Manure.
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A comparison of the performance of nine soil organic matter models using datasets from seven long-term experiments
P Smith;J U Smith;D S Powlson;W B McGill.
Soil organic matter turnover is governed by accessibility not recalcitrance
Jennifer A. J. Dungait;David W. Hopkins;David W. Hopkins;Andrew S. Gregory;Andrew P. Whitmore.
Global Change Biology (2012)
Soil carbon sequestration to mitigate climate change: a critical re‐examination to identify the true and the false
D. S. Powlson;A. P. Whitmore;K. W. T. Goulding.
European Journal of Soil Science (2011)
Soil management in relation to sustainable agriculture and ecosystem services
D S Powlson;P J Gregory;W R Whalley;J N Quinton.
Food Policy (2011)
A model of the physical protection of organic matter in soils
Jan Hassink;Andrew P. Whitmore.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (1997)
Computer simulation of changes in soil mineral nitrogen and crop nitrogen during autumn, winter and spring
T. M. Addiscott;A. P. Whitmore.
The Journal of Agricultural Science (1987)
Farming, fertilizers and the nitrate problem
T. M. Addiscott;A. P. Whitmore;D. S. Powlson.
Farming, fertilizers and the nitrate problem. (1991)
Modelling the fate of nitrogen in crop and soil in the years following application of 15N-labelled fertilizer to winter wheat
N. J. Bradbury;A. P. Whitmore;P. B. S. Hart;D. S. Jenkinson.
The Journal of Agricultural Science (1993)
Optimizing nutrient management for farm systems
Keith W. T. Goulding;Steve C. Jarvis;Andy Whitmore.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2008)
The potential to increase soil carbon stocks through reduced tillage or organic material additions in England and Wales: a case study
D.S. Powlson;A. Bhogal;B.J. Chambers;K. Coleman.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2012)
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