H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Animal Science and Veterinary D-index 21 Citations 1,753 68 World Ranking 1708 National Ranking 18

Overview

What is she best known for?

The fields of study she is best known for:

  • Ecology
  • Biochemistry
  • Botany

Her primary scientific interests are in Animal science, Ecology, Digestion, Herbivore and Ruminant. Her study of Dry matter is a part of Animal science. Angela Schwarm usually deals with Dry matter and limits it to topics linked to Allometry and Caecum, Interspecific competition, Body size and Basal metabolic rate.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Food intake, Rumen and Proboscis in addition to Digestion. Angela Schwarm has included themes like Forage and Retention time in her Herbivore study. Her Ruminant research integrates issues from Zoology, Excretion and Anatomy.

Her most cited work include:

  • A case of non-scaling in mammalian physiology? Body size, digestive capacity, food intake, and ingesta passage in mammalian herbivores ☆ (144 citations)
  • Assessing the Jarman–Bell Principle: Scaling of intake, digestibility, retention time and gut fill with body mass in mammalian herbivores (126 citations)
  • Prediction of enteric methane production, yield, and intensity in dairy cattle using an intercontinental database (72 citations)

What are the main themes of her work throughout her whole career to date?

Angela Schwarm spends much of her time researching Animal science, Dry matter, Methane, Rumen and Ruminant. Her research in Animal science intersects with topics in Ecology, Forage, Organic matter and Digestion. Foregut fermentation is the focus of her Ecology research.

The concepts of her Foregut fermentation study are interwoven with issues in Hexaprotodon and Pecari. The Dry matter study combines topics in areas such as Silage, Methanogenesis, Animal feed and Fatty acid. Her work on Reticulorumen as part of general Rumen research is often related to Ice calving, thus linking different fields of science.

She most often published in these fields:

  • Animal science (69.23%)
  • Dry matter (29.91%)
  • Methane (25.64%)

What were the highlights of her more recent work (between 2018-2021)?

  • Animal science (69.23%)
  • Methane (25.64%)
  • Dry matter (29.91%)

In recent papers she was focusing on the following fields of study:

Her primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Methane, Dry matter, Ruminant and Forage. Angela Schwarm does research in Animal science, focusing on Dairy cattle specifically. Her Dry matter study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Catalase, Superoxide dismutase and Antioxidant.

Her work deals with themes such as Norwegian Red, Propionibacterium, Strain and Manure, which intersect with Ruminant. The various areas that Angela Schwarm examines in her Forage study include Organic matter and Beef cattle. Her research in Rumen focuses on subjects like Digestion, which are connected to Zoology and Animal nutrition.

Between 2018 and 2021, her most popular works were:

  • Invited review: Nitrogen in ruminant nutrition: A review of measurement techniques. (30 citations)
  • Prediction of enteric methane production, yield and intensity of beef cattle using an intercontinental database (12 citations)
  • Review: Comparative methane production in mammalian herbivores. (7 citations)

In her most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Ecology
  • Biochemistry
  • Botany

Her main research concerns Animal science, Dry matter, Digestion, Hindgut fermentation and Rumen. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Animal science and Mid infrared in her work. Her Dry matter research includes themes of Hay, Superoxide dismutase, Forage and Beef cattle.

Her Digestion study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Ruminant. Her Ruminant study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Essential nutrient, Nutrient, Manure and Animal nutrition. Her work carried out in the field of Rumen brings together such families of science as Acacia mearnsii, Brown Swiss, Fatty acid, Methane and Acacia.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

A case of non-scaling in mammalian physiology? Body size, digestive capacity, food intake, and ingesta passage in mammalian herbivores ☆

Marcus Clauss;Angela Schwarm;Sylvia Ortmann;W. Jürgen Streich.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2007)

200 Citations

Assessing the Jarman–Bell Principle: Scaling of intake, digestibility, retention time and gut fill with body mass in mammalian herbivores

Dennis W.H. Müller;Daryl Codron;Carlo Meloro;Adam Munn.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2013)

149 Citations

Review of current in vivo measurement techniques for quantifying enteric methane emission from ruminants

K. J. Hammond;L. A. Crompton;A. Bannink;J. Dijkstra.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2016)

102 Citations

The relationship of food intake and ingesta passage predicts feeding ecology in two different megaherbivore groups

Marcus Clauss;W. Jürgen Streich;Angela Schwarm;Sylvia Ortmann.
Oikos (2007)

90 Citations

Design, implementation and interpretation of in vitro batch culture experiments to assess enteric methane mitigation in ruminants—a review

D. R. Yáñez-Ruiz;A. Bannink;J. Dijkstra;Ermias Kebreab.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2016)

88 Citations

Prediction of enteric methane production, yield, and intensity in dairy cattle using an intercontinental database

Mutian Niu;Ermias Kebreab;Alexander N. Hristov;Joonpyo Oh.
Global Change Biology (2018)

85 Citations

Excretion patterns of solute and different-sized particle passage markers in foregut-fermenting proboscis monkey (Nasalis larvatus) do not indicate an adaptation for rumination.

Ikki Matsuda;John C M Sha;Sylvia Ortmann;Angela Schwarm.
Physiology & Behavior (2015)

68 Citations

Excretion patterns of fluid and different sized particle passage markers in banteng (Bos javanicus) and pygmy hippopotamus (Hexaprotodon liberiensis): two functionally different foregut fermenters.

Angela Schwarm;Sylvia Ortmann;Christian Wolf;W. Jürgen Streich.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2008)

67 Citations

The influence of natural diet composition, food intake level, and body size on ingesta passage in primates.

Marcus Clauss;W. Jürgen Streich;Charles L. Nunn;Sylvia Ortmann.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2008)

66 Citations

More efficient mastication allows increasing intake without compromising digestibility or necessitating a larger gut: Comparative feeding trials in banteng (Bos javanicus) and pygmy hippopotamus (Hexaprotodon liberiensis)

Angela Schwarm;Sylvia Ortmann;Christian Wolf;W. Jürgen Streich.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2009)

60 Citations

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Best Scientists Citing Angela Schwarm

Marcus Clauss

Marcus Clauss

University of Zurich

Publications: 144

Jürgen Hummel

Jürgen Hummel

University of Göttingen

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Daryl Codron

Daryl Codron

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Jean-Michel Hatt

Jean-Michel Hatt

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Michael Kreuzer

Michael Kreuzer

ETH Zurich

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Sylvia Ortmann

Sylvia Ortmann

Leibniz Association

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Peter Lund

Peter Lund

Aarhus University

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Jan Dijkstra

Jan Dijkstra

Wageningen University & Research

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Ermias Kebreab

Ermias Kebreab

University of California, Davis

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Karl-Heinz Südekum

Karl-Heinz Südekum

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Joris P. G. M. Cromsigt

Joris P. G. M. Cromsigt

Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences

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Ellen Kienzle

Ellen Kienzle

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Pekka Huhtanen

Pekka Huhtanen

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Alexander N. Hristov

Alexander N. Hristov

Pennsylvania State University

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Karen A. Beauchemin

Karen A. Beauchemin

Agriculture and Agriculture-Food Canada

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Peter J. Moate

Peter J. Moate

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