Her primary areas of investigation include Botany, Xylem, Hydraulic conductivity, Water transport and Horticulture. As part of her studies on Botany, Barbara L. Gartner frequently links adjacent subjects like Reproduction. The concepts of her Xylem study are interwoven with issues in Douglas fir and Water content.
Her work carried out in the field of Water content brings together such families of science as Vulnerability curve and Animal science. Barbara L. Gartner has included themes like Old-growth forest and Growth rate in her Horticulture study. Her research investigates the connection between Woody plant and topics such as Shrub that intersect with problems in Photosynthesis.
Barbara L. Gartner spends much of her time researching Botany, Horticulture, Xylem, Douglas fir and Water transport. In Botany, Barbara L. Gartner works on issues like Water content, which are connected to Animal science. She interconnects Alnus rubra, Alder, Softwood and Growth rate in the investigation of issues within Horticulture.
Her Softwood research integrates issues from Young's modulus and Western Hemlock, Ecology. Her research investigates the link between Xylem and topics such as Gymnosperm that cross with problems in Evergreen. Her research investigates the connection between Shoot and topics such as Shrub that intersect with problems in Vine.
Her main research concerns Botany, Douglas fir, Xylem, Horticulture and Water transport. Barbara L. Gartner carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Botany and Volume. Her Douglas fir study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cambium, Softwood, Animal science and Crown.
Her study in Xylem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Old-growth forest and Pulp and paper industry. Her studies in Horticulture integrate themes in fields like Growing season and Water content. Her Tracheid study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Geometry, Tension and Transpiration.
Botany, Xylem, Water transport, Tracheid and Water storage are her primary areas of study. Fungus, Thuja, Coptotermes, Postia placenta and Chamaecyparis are the primary areas of interest in her Botany study. Her research on Xylem concerns the broader Horticulture.
Along with Water transport, other disciplines of study including Deuterium, Residence time, Soil science, Volume and Tsuga are integrated into her research. Her Tracheid research incorporates themes from Douglas fir, Tension, Geometry and Transpiration. Her Water storage research overlaps with other disciplines such as Structure function, Water flow, Conductivity, Transpiration stream and Pulp and paper industry.
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Identification, measurement and interpretation of tree rings in woody species from mediterranean climates
Biological Reviews (2003)
Heartwood formation and natural durability - a review
Adam M. Taylor;Barbara L. Gartner;Jeffrey J. Morrell.
Wood and Fiber Science (2002)
How do water transport and water storage differ in coniferous earlywood and latewood
Jean‐Christophe Domec;Barbara L. Gartner.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2002)
Cavitation and water storage capacity in bole xylem segments of mature and young Douglas-fir trees
Trees-structure and Function (2001)
Shoot and root vulnerability to xylem cavitation in four populations of Douglas-fir seedlings.
Tree Physiology (1999)
Plant stems : physiology and functional morphology
Barbara L. Gartner.
Patterns of xylem variation within a tree and their hydraulic and mechanical consequences
Barbara L. Gartner.
Plant Stems#R##N#Physiology and Functional Morphology (1995)
Age- and position-related changes in hydraulic versus mechanical dysfunction of xylem: inferring the design criteria for Douglas-fir wood structure
J. C. Domec;B. L. Gartner.
Tree Physiology (2002)
Relationship between growth rates and xylem hydraulic characteristics in young, mature and old-growth ponderosa pine trees
Plant Cell and Environment (2003)
Dynamics of water transport and storage in conifers studied with deuterium and heat tracing techniques.
Plant Cell and Environment (2006)
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