H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Biology and Biochemistry D-index 59 Citations 17,361 133 World Ranking 5834 National Ranking 453

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Ecology
  • Botany
  • Agriculture

The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Rhizosphere, Environmental chemistry, Soil water and Mineralization. His Botany study combines topics in areas such as Soil organic matter, Biophysics, Horticulture, Nitrogen cycle and Nutrient. David L. Jones has researched Rhizosphere in several fields, including Organic acid, Soil chemistry and Exudate.

Dissolved organic carbon is the focus of his Environmental chemistry research. David L. Jones has included themes like Nitrate, Ecosystem and Microbial population biology in his Soil water study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Microorganism, Organic matter and Pedogenesis in addition to Mineralization.

His most cited work include:

  • Organic acids in the rhizosphere: a critical review (1892 citations)
  • Optimisation of the anaerobic digestion of agricultural resources. (976 citations)
  • Plant and mycorrhizal regulation of rhizodeposition (903 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Botany, Soil water, Rhizosphere and Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Microorganism, Slurry, Mineralization and Microbial population biology, which intersect with Environmental chemistry. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Mycorrhiza, Ectomycorrhiza and Nutrient.

In his study, Soil conditioner is inextricably linked to Agronomy, which falls within the broad field of Soil water. David L. Jones interconnects Exudate, Citric acid, Soil organic matter, Organic acid and Nitrogen cycle in the investigation of issues within Rhizosphere. His studies in Ecology integrate themes in fields like Microbial ecology and Archaea.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Environmental chemistry (33.88%)
  • Botany (27.32%)
  • Soil water (26.23%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2017-2021)?

  • Ecology (24.59%)
  • Environmental chemistry (33.88%)
  • Land management (8.74%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

David L. Jones mainly focuses on Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Land management, Nitrogen cycle and Rhizosphere. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Molecular analysis, Microbial ecology and Archaea. His work on Dissolved organic carbon as part of general Environmental chemistry study is frequently linked to Anaerobic digestion, bridging the gap between disciplines.

The concepts of his Nitrogen cycle study are interwoven with issues in Denitrification and Nitrate. Rhizosphere and Root system are commonly linked in his work. In his research, Soil organic matter is intimately related to Hydroponics, which falls under the overarching field of Root system.

Between 2017 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Sampling root exudates – Mission impossible? (80 citations)
  • A plant perspective on nitrogen cycling in the rhizosphere (55 citations)
  • A plant perspective on nitrogen cycling in the rhizosphere (55 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Ecology
  • Agriculture
  • Enzyme

His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Nitrogen cycle, Rhizosphere, Archaea and Perspective. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nanoarchaeum equitans, Ferrimicrobium acidiphilum and Acidophile. His research integrates issues of Denitrification, Nitrate, Straw and Animal science in his study of Nitrogen cycle.

The Rhizosphere study which covers Hydroponics that intersects with Soil organic matter. His Soil organic matter research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil respiration, Cambisol, Topsoil, Subsoil and Soil horizon. His Archaea study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Microbial ecology and Acidobacteria.

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.

Best Publications

Organic acids in the rhizosphere: a critical review

David L. Jones.
Plant and Soil (1998)

2740 Citations

Optimisation of the anaerobic digestion of agricultural resources.

Alastair J. Ward;Phil J. Hobbs;Peter J. Holliman;David L. Jones.
Bioresource Technology (2008)

1688 Citations

Plant and mycorrhizal regulation of rhizodeposition

David L. Jones;Angela Hodge;Yakov Kuzyakov.
New Phytologist (2004)

1114 Citations

Experimental evaluation of methods to quantify dissolved organic nitrogen (DON) and dissolved organic carbon (DOC) in soil

D.L. Jones;V.B. Willett.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2006)

882 Citations

Role of root derived organic acids in the mobilization of nutrients from the rhizosphere

David L. Jones;David L. Jones;Peter R. Darrah;Peter R. Darrah.
Plant and Soil (1994)

777 Citations

Dissolved organic nitrogen uptake by plants—an important N uptake pathway?

David L. Jones;John R. Healey;Victoria B. Willett;John F. Farrar.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2005)

663 Citations

The carbon we do not see : The impact of low molecular weight compounds on carbon dynamics and respiration in forest soils - A review

Patrick A.W. van Hees;David L. Jones;Roger Finlay;Douglas L. Godbold.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2005)

615 Citations

PH regulation of carbon and nitrogen dynamics in two agricultural soils

Sarah J. Kemmitt;Sarah J. Kemmitt;David Wright;Keith W.T. Goulding;David L. Jones.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2006)

578 Citations

Role of dissolved organic nitrogen (DON) in soil N cycling in grassland soils

David L. Jones;David Shannon;Daniel V. Murphy;John Farrar.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2004)

490 Citations

Through form to function: root hair development and nutrient uptake

Simon Gilroy;David L Jones.
Trends in Plant Science (2000)

471 Citations

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