2023 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in United States Leader Award
Dale W. Johnson mainly focuses on Agronomy, Soil water, Ecology, Nutrient and Environmental chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Soil organic matter, Organic matter, Soil carbon and Soil fertility, which intersect with Agronomy. His research investigates the link between Soil water and topics such as Hydrology that cross with problems in Soil contamination and Decomposition.
As a member of one scientific family, Dale W. Johnson mostly works in the field of Ecology, focusing on Carbon sequestration and, on occasion, Primary production and Carbon dioxide. His Nutrient study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cation-exchange capacity, Leaching and Nitrogen cycle. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Climate change and Acid rain.
His primary areas of study are Soil water, Agronomy, Ecology, Nutrient and Hydrology. His Soil water study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Environmental chemistry. His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil carbon, Soil fertility, Botany, Soil organic matter and Nitrogen cycle.
His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Cycling. His biological study deals with issues like Agroforestry, which deal with fields such as Prescribed burn. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cation-exchange capacity and Precipitation in addition to Hydrology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agronomy, Botany, Ecology, Jeffrey pine and Soil water. Dale W. Johnson interconnects Agroforestry, Slash and Abundance in the investigation of issues within Agronomy. As part of one scientific family, Dale W. Johnson deals mainly with the area of Botany, narrowing it down to issues related to the Soil classification, and often Soil quality, Soil fertility, Deposition and Soil pH.
His studies in Soil water integrate themes in fields like Hydrology and Oak forest. His Ecosystem research incorporates themes from Biomass, Soil carbon and Litter. His study focuses on the intersection of Soil carbon and fields such as Carbon dioxide with connections in the field of Forest management.
Dale W. Johnson mainly investigates Ecology, Soil water, Agronomy, Hydrology and Ecosystem. In general Soil water, his work in Agricultural soil science, Soil functions and Soil health is often linked to Quick start linking many areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Slash and Vegetation.
His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Environmental chemistry and Soil carbon. His Soil carbon research incorporates elements of Sampling, Soil core, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Nutrient. In his work, Forest floor, Erosion, Organic matter, Nitrogen cycle and Carbon dioxide is strongly intertwined with Soil organic matter, which is a subfield of Biogeochemical cycle.
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.
Effects of Forest Management on Soil C and N Storage: Meta Analysis
Dale W Johnson;Dale W Johnson;Peter S Curtis.
Forest Ecology and Management (2001)
How strongly can forest management influence soil carbon sequestration
Robert Jandl;Marcus Lindner;Lars Vesterdal;Bram Bauwens.
Nitrogen excess in North American ecosystems: Predisposing factors, ecosystem responses, and management strategies
Mark E. Fenn;Mark A. Poth;John D. Aber;Jill S. Baron.
Ecological Applications (1998)
Tree responses to rising CO2 in field experiments: implications for the future forest
R. J. Norby;S. D. Wullschleger;C. A. Gunderson;D. W. Johnson.
Plant Cell and Environment (1999)
Ecological Effects of Nitrogen Deposition in the Western United States
Mark E. Fenn;Jill S. Baron;Edith B. Allen;Heather M. Rueth.
Effects of Forest Management on Soil Carbon Storage
Dale W. Johnson;Dale W. Johnson.
Water Air and Soil Pollution (1992)
Atmospheric deposition and canopy interactions of major ions in a forest.
S. E. Lindberg;G. M. Lovett;D. D. Richter;D. W. Johnson.
Ecological effects of particulate matter
D.A Grantz;J.H.B Garner;D.W Johnson.
Environment International (2003)
Nitrogen Retention in Forest Soils
Dale W. Johnson.
Journal of Environmental Quality (1992)
Below-ground process responses to elevated CO2 and temperature: a discussion of observations, measurement methods, and models
Elise Pendall;Scott Bridgham;Paul J. Hanson;Bruce Hungate.
New Phytologist (2004)
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: