Her scientific interests lie mostly in Botany, Ecology, Competition, Nutrient and Nitrogen cycle. Her Botany study which covers Rhizosphere that intersects with Carbon flow. Her study looks at the intersection of Ecology and topics like Nitrogen fixation with Abiotic component and Biotic component.
Her Competition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Symbiosis, Ecosystem and Interspecific competition. Angela Hodge combines subjects such as Monoculture, Mycorrhiza and Crop with her study of Nutrient. While the research belongs to areas of Nitrogen cycle, she spends her time largely on the problem of Hypha, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Glomus and Fungus.
Her primary areas of study are Botany, Agronomy, Nutrient, Ecology and Microcosm. Her Botany study combines topics in areas such as Symbiosis and Mycorrhiza. The various areas that Angela Hodge examines in her Agronomy study include Soil biology, Organic matter, Rhizosphere and Phosphorus.
Her Nutrient research includes elements of Aphid, Colonisation and Mycelium. Her work on Competition, Foraging and Ecosystem as part of general Ecology research is often related to Plant community, thus linking different fields of science. Her Competition research focuses on subjects like Interspecific competition, which are linked to Plant ecology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Botany, Hypha, Phosphorus and Microcosm. Her work carried out in the field of Agronomy brings together such families of science as Arbuscular mycorrhiza, Nutrient and Nitrogen. Her Arbuscular mycorrhiza research incorporates elements of Ecology, Host and Fungus.
Her Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nutrient cycle, Symbiosis and Rhizophagus irregularis. Angela Hodge works mostly in the field of Microcosm, limiting it down to concerns involving Organic matter and, occasionally, Nitrate, Mutualism and Plant nutrition. Her Competition research incorporates themes from Foraging and Root system.
Angela Hodge focuses on Botany, Microcosm, Hypha, Arbuscular mycorrhiza and Symbiosis. Angela Hodge has researched Botany in several fields, including Ecology, Agronomy and Phosphate. Her work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Plant physiology.
Her studies deal with areas such as Mutualism, Organic matter, Plant nutrition and Fungus as well as Agronomy. Her study in Phosphate is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Bacterial growth, Mineralization, Microorganism, Phosphorus and Hyphal growth. She integrates Competition and Organism in her studies.
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The plastic plant: root responses to heterogeneous supplies of nutrients
New Phytologist (2004)
Plant and mycorrhizal regulation of rhizodeposition
David L. Jones;Angela Hodge;Yakov Kuzyakov.
New Phytologist (2004)
An arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus accelerates decomposition and acquires nitrogen directly from organic material
Angela Hodge;Colin D. Campbell;Alastair H. Fitter.
Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi and organic farming
Paul Gosling;Angela Hodge;G Goodlass;Gary D. Bending.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2006)
Are microorganisms more effective than plants at competing for nitrogen
Angela Hodge;David Robinson;Alastair Fitter.
Trends in Plant Science (2000)
Dissolved organic nitrogen uptake by plants—an important N uptake pathway?
David L. Jones;John R. Healey;Victoria B. Willett;John F. Farrar.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2005)
Plant root growth, architecture and function
Angela Hodge;Graziella Berta;Claude Doussan;Francisco Merchan.
Plant and Soil (2009)
Substantial nitrogen acquisition by arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi from organic material has implications for N cycling
Angela Hodge;Alastair H. Fitter.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi can transfer substantial amounts of nitrogen to their host plant from organic material
Joanne Leigh;Angela Hodge;Alastair H. Fitter.
New Phytologist (2009)
Why plants bother: root proliferation results in increased nitrogen capture from an organic patch when two grasses compete
A. Hodge;D. Robinson;B. S. Griffiths;A. H. Fitter.
Plant Cell and Environment (1999)
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