His main research concerns Animal science, Sulfate, Biochemistry, Meal and Broiler. His Animal science study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phosphorus, Manganese and Kidney metabolism. C. B. Ammerman combines subjects such as Mineral absorption, Inorganic chemistry and Agronomy with his study of Phosphorus.
His research integrates issues of Food science and Copper in his study of Sulfate. C. B. Ammerman has researched Biochemistry in several fields, including Chelation, Zinc and Nuclear chemistry. He has included themes like Feed conversion ratio and Weight gain in his Broiler study.
His primary scientific interests are in Animal science, Food science, Meal, Sulfate and Phosphorus. In general Animal science, his work in Broiler is often linked to Reagent linking many areas of study. His work on Fermentation, Digestion and Rumen as part of general Food science research is frequently linked to Composition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Meal research includes elements of Dry matter and Selenium. His Sulfate research integrates issues from Inorganic chemistry, Ferrous, Zinc, Biochemistry and Copper. His work on Dietary Aluminum is typically connected to Mineral composition as part of general Phosphorus study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Zinc, Sulfate, Reagent and Internal medicine. C. B. Ammerman works on Animal science which deals in particular with Broiler. C. B. Ammerman usually deals with Broiler and limits it to topics linked to Meal and Liver chemistry.
His Zinc study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Liver and kidney and Biochemistry. His biological study deals with issues like Food science, which deal with fields such as Stereochemistry. The Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Endocrinology, Dry matter and Molybdenum trioxide.
C. B. Ammerman mainly focuses on Metallothionein, Zinc, Biochemistry, Sulfate and Solubility. Borrowing concepts from Methionine, he weaves in ideas under Metallothionein. His Methionine research incorporates Meal, Reagent, Broiler, Zinc proteinate and Animal science.
His research in Sulfate intersects with topics in Size-exclusion chromatography, Copper, Food science and Polarography. His Solubility investigation overlaps with Nuclear chemistry, Chelation, Polysaccharide and Lysine.
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.
Statistical analysis of repeated measures data using SAS procedures.
R C Littell;P R Henry;C B Ammerman.
Journal of Animal Science (1998)
Estimation of relative bioavailability of nutrients using SAS procedures
R C Littell;P R Henry;A J Lewis;C B Ammerman.
Journal of Animal Science (1997)
CHEMICAL CHARACTERISTICS AND RELATIVE BIOAVAILABILITY OF SUPPLEMENTAL ORGANIC ZINC SOURCES FOR POULTRY AND RUMINANTS
J Cao;P R Henry;R Guo;R A Holwerda.
Journal of Animal Science (2000)
Chemical characteristics and relative bioavailability of supplemental organic copper sources for poultry.
R. Guo;P. R. Henry;R. A. Holwerda;J. Cao.
Journal of Animal Science (2001)
Selenium in Ruminant Nutrition: A Review
C.B. Ammerman;S.M. Miller.
Journal of Dairy Science (1975)
Relative bioavailability of organic zinc sources based on tissue zinc and metallothionein in chicks fed conventional dietary zinc concentrations
J Cao;P.R Henry;S.R Davis;R.J Cousins.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2002)
Estimation of the relative bioavailability of inorganic copper sources for chicks using tissue uptake of copper.
D R Ledoux;P R Henry;C B Ammerman;P V Rao.
Journal of Animal Science (1991)
Influence of Graded Levels of Dietary Iron, as Ferrous Sulfate, on Performance and Tissue Mineral Composition of Steers
J. F. Standish;C. B. Ammerman;C. F. Simpson;F. C. Neal.
Journal of Animal Science (1969)
Relative bioavailability of supplemental inorganic zinc sources for chicks.
M Sandoval;P R Henry;C B Ammerman;R D Miles.
Journal of Animal Science (1997)
Performance and tissue zinc and metallothionein accumulation in chicks fed a high dietary level of zinc
M Sandoval;P. R. Henry;X. G. Luo;R. C. Littell.
Poultry Science (1998)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: