His primary areas of study are Botany, Agronomy, Soil biology, Poaceae and Soil water. The concepts of his Botany study are interwoven with issues in Fractionation and Nitrate, Nitrate reductase. His studies deal with areas such as Soil organic matter, Nutrient, Soil microbiology and Mineralization as well as Agronomy.
In the field of Poaceae, his study on Hordeum vulgare overlaps with subjects such as Quantitative trait locus and Dwarfing. His work on Soil structure and Bulk soil is typically connected to Water transport and Glomalin as part of general Soil water study, connecting several disciplines of science. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Hordeum under Shoot, and may sometimes address concerns connected to δ13C.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Ecology, Agronomy, δ13C and Poaceae. Charles M. Scrimgeour mostly deals with Shoot in his studies of Botany. The Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Soil biology and Soil water.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Soil water, Rhizosphere are connected with Soil carbon and other disciplines. Charles M. Scrimgeour has included themes like Seasonality, Photosynthesis, Mineralogy and Animal science in his δ13C study. His Poaceae research incorporates themes from Carbon dioxide, Horticulture and Plant physiology.
Animal science, Ecology, δ13C, Soil water and Agronomy are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Animal science, such as Beef cattle, intersects with other areas such as Half-life. His work in the fields of δ15N overlaps with other areas such as Tricladida.
His δ15N research integrates issues from Isotope-ratio mass spectrometry, Mineralogy, Seasonality and Chemical composition. In the subject of general Soil water, his work in Soil biology and Soil structure is often linked to Water transport and Glomalin, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Specifically, his work in Agronomy is concerned with the study of Shoot.
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Soil water, Soil biology, Seasonality and δ13C. His work on Cultivar and Hordeum vulgare as part of his general Agronomy study is frequently connected to Genetically modified organism and Genetically modified maize, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Soil microbiology, Loam, Soil test and Soil classification study in the realm of Soil water interacts with subjects such as Deltamethrin.
His work carried out in the field of Soil biology brings together such families of science as Soil type, Bulk soil, Water content and Transpiration. His research integrates issues of Isotope-ratio mass spectrometry, δ15N, Mineralogy and Chemical composition in his study of Seasonality. His research on δ13C frequently links to adjacent areas such as Animal science.
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Mechanistic interpretation of carbon isotope discrimination by marine macroalgae and seagrasses.
Functional Plant Biology (2002)
Inferring the origin and dietary history of beef from C, N and S stable isotope ratio analysis
O. Schmidt;J.M. Quilter;B. Bahar;A.P. Moloney.
Food Chemistry (2005)
Plant roots release phospholipid surfactants that modify the physical and chemical properties of soil
D. B. Read;A. G. Bengough;P. J. Gregory;J. W. Crawford.
New Phytologist (2003)
Chemistry of Fatty Acids
Bailey's Industrial Oil and Fat Products (2005)
Using stable isotope natural abundances (δ15N and δ13C) to integrate the stress responses of wild barley (Hordeum spontaneum C. Koch.) genotypes
D. Robinson;L.L. Handley;C.M. Scrimgeour;D.C. Gordon.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2000)
Carbon transfer between plants and its control in networks of arbuscular mycorrhizas
A. H. Fitter;J. D. Graves;N. K. Watkins;D. Robinson.
Functional Ecology (1998)
Substrate heterogeneity and microfauna in soil organic ‘hotspots’ as determinants of nitrogen capture and growth of ryegrass
Michael Bonkowski;Bryan Griffiths;Charles Scrimgeour.
Applied Soil Ecology (2000)
Stable isotope probing analysis of the influence of liming on root exudate utilization by soil microorganisms
J. Ignacio Rangel-Castro;Ken Killham;Nick J Ostle;Graeme W Nicol.
Environmental Microbiology (2005)
Soil microbial and faunal community responses to bt maize and insecticide in two soils.
Bryan S. Griffiths;Sandra Caul;Jacqueline Thompson;A. Nicholas E. Birch.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2006)
Disentangling the impact of AM fungi versus roots on soil structure and water transport
Paul D. Hallett;Debbie S. Feeney;A. Glyn Bengough;Matthias C. Rillig.
Plant and Soil (2009)
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