2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Soil water, Microbial population biology, Denitrification and Soil microbiology. His work in Ecology addresses issues such as Heterotroph, which are connected to fields such as Incubation, Cycling, Autotroph, Mineralization and Nitrification. In his research, Soil science, Organic matter and Nitrogen cycle is intimately related to Environmental chemistry, which falls under the overarching field of Soil water.
His studies in Microbial population biology integrate themes in fields like Soil classification and Botany. His work carried out in the field of Botany brings together such families of science as Mycorrhiza and Agronomy. His Soil microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ecosystem and Girdling.
David D. Myrold mostly deals with Soil water, Botany, Ecology, Environmental chemistry and Nitrification. His research integrates issues of Denitrification, Nitrogen cycle and Agronomy in his study of Soil water. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Nitrogen cycle, concentrating on Soil microbiology and intersecting with Terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism.
His research in Botany intersects with topics in Frankia, Horticulture and Microbial population biology. Ecology connects with themes related to Cycling in his study. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Soil organic matter, Ammonia, Analytical chemistry, Assimilation and Nitrate.
David D. Myrold mainly investigates Soil water, Nitrification, Environmental chemistry, Ammonia and Archaea. His Soil water research is included under the broader classification of Ecology. David D. Myrold has researched Nitrification in several fields, including Soil biology, Limnanthes alba, Mineralization and Pest control.
His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil organic matter and Soil science. His Ammonia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nitrite and Bacteria. David D. Myrold works mostly in the field of Soil test, limiting it down to topics relating to Microbial population biology and, in certain cases, Biogeochemical cycle, Soil classification and Incubation, as a part of the same area of interest.
His main research concerns Nitrification, Archaea, Environmental chemistry, Soil water and Botany. His work often combines Nitrification and Amendment studies. His study looks at the intersection of Archaea and topics like Pyrosequencing with Ammonia monooxygenase, Fertilizer, Agronomy and Grassland.
His research integrates issues of Nitrite and Ammonia in his study of Environmental chemistry. His Ammonia research focuses on Nitrobacter vulgaris and how it connects with Bacteria. His Botany research includes elements of Actinorhizal plant, Frankia, Symbiosis, Host specificity and Dominance.
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Net transfer of carbon between ectomycorrhizal tree species in the field
Dynamics of Gross Nitrogen Transformations in an Old-Growth Forest: The Carbon Connection
Is microbial community composition in boreal forest soils determined by pH, C-to-N ratio, the trees, or all three?
Denitrification: ecological niches, competition and survival
James M. Tiedje;Alan J. Sexstone;David D. Myrold;Joseph A. Robinson.
Antonie Van Leeuwenhoek International Journal of General and Molecular Microbiology (1983)
ENVIRONMENTAL CONTROLS ON DENITRIFYING COMMUNITIES AND DENITRIFICATION RATES: INSIGHTS FROM MOLECULAR METHODS
Ecological Applications (2006)
Biogeochemistry of adjacent conifer and alder-conifer stands
Microbial community dynamics associated with rhizosphere carbon flow.
Jessica L. Butler;Mark A. Williams;Peter J. Bottomley;David D. Myrold.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2003)
Microbial community utilization of added carbon substrates in response to long-term carbon input manipulation
Justin B. Brant;Elizabeth W. Sulzman;David D. Myrold.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2006)
Community composition and functioning of denitrifying bacteria from adjacent meadow and forest soils.
J. J. Rich;R. S. Heichen;P. J. Bottomley;K. Cromack.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2003)
Use of Length Heterogeneity PCR and Fatty Acid Methyl Ester Profiles To Characterize Microbial Communities in Soil
Nancy J. Ritchie;Mary E. Schutter;Richard P. Dick;David D. Myrold.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2000)
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