1994 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Colin Campbell mainly focuses on Ecology, Soil water, Ecosystem, Botany and Microbial population biology. Biodiversity, Soil pH, Ecosystem services, Soil carbon and Soil fertility are among the areas of Ecology where Colin Campbell concentrates his study. His Soil water research includes elements of Abundance, Carbon cycle, Environmental chemistry, Community structure and Moorland.
As a part of the same scientific study, Colin Campbell usually deals with the Ecosystem, concentrating on Biomass and frequently concerns with Grassland, Poaceae, Accounting, Vegetation classification and Temperate climate. The concepts of his Botany study are interwoven with issues in Organic matter, Agronomy, Rhizosphere, Bacteria and Terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism. His Microbial population biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil classification, Beech and Trifolium repens.
Colin Campbell focuses on Soil water, Ecology, Combinatorics, Environmental chemistry and Agronomy. His research integrates issues of Botany and Microbial population biology in his study of Soil water. His work in Ecosystem, Moorland, Community structure, Soil biology and Biodiversity is related to Ecology.
His Combinatorics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Semigroup and Group, Simple group, Finite group. His research on Environmental chemistry often connects related areas such as Sludge. He combines subjects such as Organic matter, Nutrient and Soil conditioner with his study of Agronomy.
His primary scientific interests are in Epistemology, Agronomy, Nutrient, Aesthetics and Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Organic matter, δ13C and Microbial population biology as well as Agronomy. His Nutrient research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plantago, Botany, Mycelium, Soil conditioner and Phosphorus.
His specific area of interest is Ecology, where Colin Campbell studies Ecosystem. His research investigates the connection with Ecosystem and areas like Biodiversity which intersect with concerns in Soil microbiology. His Soil classification study is focused on Soil water in general.
Ecology, Agronomy, Nutrient, Ecosystem and Soil classification are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Ecology, Colin Campbell often connects relevant subjects like Simulation modeling. His Agronomy research integrates issues from Organic matter, Microbial population biology and Soil conditioner.
His Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biodiversity, Relative species abundance, Land use and Soil pH. His Soil classification study is concerned with Soil water in general. His Soil water study is related to the wider topic of Soil science.
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The Romantic Ethic and the Spirit of Modern Consumerism
Selective influence of plant species on microbial diversity in the rhizosphere
Susan J. Grayston;Shenquiang Wang;Colin D. Campbell;Anthony C. Edwards.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (1998)
An arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus accelerates decomposition and acquires nitrogen directly from organic material
Angela Hodge;Colin D. Campbell;Alastair H. Fitter.
Microbial diversity drives multifunctionality in terrestrial ecosystems
Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo;Fernando T. Maestre;Peter B. Reich;Peter B. Reich;Thomas C. Jeffries.
Nature Communications (2016)
A Rapid Microtiter Plate Method To Measure Carbon Dioxide Evolved from Carbon Substrate Amendments so as To Determine the Physiological Profiles of Soil Microbial Communities by Using Whole Soil
Colin D. Campbell;Stephen J. Chapman;Clare M. Cameron;Mitchell S. Davidson.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2003)
The Craft Consumer: Culture, craft and consumption in a postmodern society
Journal of Consumer Culture (2005)
THE SOCIOLOGY OF CONSUMPTION
The shopping experience
Pasi Falk;Colin Campbell.
Accounting for variability in soil microbial communities of temperate upland grassland ecosystems
Susan J. Grayston;Gwyn S. Griffith;J. L. Mawdsley;Colin D. Campbell.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2001)
Microbial biomass and community structure in a sequence of soils with increasing fertility and changing land use
H. Yao;Z. He;M. J. Wilson;C. D. Campbell.
Microbial Ecology (2000)
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