Charles W. Greer mainly focuses on Ecology, Botany, Soil microbiology, Microbial population biology and Bioremediation. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Proteobacteria, Gammaproteobacteria and Actinobacteria. His research integrates issues of Soil contamination, Phytoremediation and Contaminated land in his study of Botany.
His Soil microbiology research incorporates elements of Environmental chemistry, Nutrient, Arctic and Soil respiration. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tailings and Tributary in addition to Microbial population biology. Charles W. Greer has researched Bioremediation in several fields, including Microorganism, Soil water and Biodegradation.
Charles W. Greer mostly deals with Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Botany, Biodegradation and Microbial population biology. His studies link Temperature gradient gel electrophoresis with Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Soil water, Soil contamination, Contamination and Microorganism, Bacteria as well as Environmental chemistry.
His Botany research includes themes of Proteobacteria, Rhizosphere and Firmicutes. His Biodegradation research includes elements of Bioremediation, Bioaugmentation, Microbiology and Bioreactor. His Microbiology study incorporates themes from Gene and Biofilm.
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Biodegradation, Rhizosphere, Arctic and Ecology. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biofilm, Petroleum, Ecosystem and Microbial population biology. His study in Biodegradation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Seawater, Halophile, Microorganism and Environmental remediation.
His Rhizosphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Canola, Botany, Tailings, Edaphic and Nutrient. His work deals with themes such as Permafrost, Carbon cycle, Betaproteobacteria, Fjord and Acidobacteria, which intersect with Arctic. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Deltaproteobacteria, Verrucomicrobia and Gemmatimonadetes.
His primary areas of study are Rhizosphere, Microbiome, Microcosm, Environmental chemistry and Microcystis. His Rhizosphere study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plant nutrition, Agronomy and Botany. His work on Conocybe is typically connected to Cytophagaceae as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Biodegradation, Thalassolituus and Bacteria. His study explores the link between Abundance and topics such as Soil contamination that cross with problems in Soil microbiology. His Soil water study is related to the wider topic of Ecology.
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Biodegradation of Variable-Chain-Length Alkanes at Low Temperatures by a Psychrotrophic Rhodococcus sp.
Lyle G. Whyte;Jalal Hawari;Edward Zhou;Luc Bourbonnière.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1998)
Changes in microbial community composition and function during a polyaromatic hydrocarbon phytoremediation field trial
Steven D. Siciliano;James J. Germida;Kathy Banks;Charles W. Greer.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2002)
The functional potential of high Arctic permafrost revealed by metagenomic sequencing, qPCR and microarray analyses.
Etienne Yergeau;Etienne Yergeau;Hervé Hogues;Lyle G Whyte;Charles W Greer.
The ISME Journal (2010)
Bacterial growth at −15 °C; molecular insights from the permafrost bacterium Planococcus halocryophilus Or1
Nadia C.S. Mykytczuk;Simon J. Foote;Christopher R Omelon;Gordon Southam.
The ISME Journal (2013)
Characterization of the microbial diversity in a permafrost sample from the Canadian high Arctic using culture-dependent and culture-independent methods.
Blaire Steven;Geoffrey Briggs;Chris P. McKay;Wayne H. Pollard.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2007)
Gene Cloning and Characterization of Multiple Alkane Hydroxylase Systems in Rhodococcus Strains Q15 and NRRL B-16531
L. G. Whyte;T. H. M. Smits;D. Labbé;B. Witholt.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2002)
Shifts in soil microorganisms in response to warming are consistent across a range of Antarctic environments.
Etienne Yergeau;Stef Bokhorst;Sanghoon Kang;Jizhong Zhou.
The ISME Journal (2012)
A survey of the methods for the characterization of microbial consortia and communities.
Dan Spiegelman;Gavin Whissell;Charles W Greer.
Canadian Journal of Microbiology (2005)
Rapid, direct extraction of DNA from soils for PCR analysis using polyvinylpolypyrrolidone spin columns
Marc Berthelet;Lyle G. Whyte;Charles W. Greer.
Fems Microbiology Letters (1996)
Next-generation sequencing of microbial communities in the Athabasca River and its tributaries in relation to oil sands mining activities.
Etienne Yergeau;John R. Lawrence;Sylvie Sanschagrin;Marley J. Waiser.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2012)
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