David R. Woodruff mostly deals with Botany, Xylem, Water transport, Soil science and Horticulture. Woody plant and Transpiration are the primary areas of interest in his Botany study. His study in Xylem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydraulic conductivity and Tree species.
His Soil science study combines topics in areas such as Allometry and Basal area. His work deals with themes such as Photosynthesis, Stomatal conductance, Osmotic pressure and Growing season, which intersect with Horticulture. His research integrates issues of Soil water and Shoot in his study of Growing season.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Xylem, Horticulture, Water transport and Transpiration. His study ties his expertise on Soil science together with the subject of Botany. His research in Xylem intersects with topics in Hydraulic conductivity and Ecology, Tree species.
His biological study deals with issues like Photosynthesis, which deal with fields such as Range. His Transpiration research includes themes of Evergreen, Water use, Woody plant and Deciduous. Leaf water is closely connected to Douglas fir in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Tracheid.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Xylem, Photosynthesis, Stomatal conductance and Turgor pressure. His work in the fields of Climate change, Disturbance and Growing season overlaps with other areas such as Geography and Water extraction. The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Range and Prosopis glandulosa.
His studies in Xylem integrate themes in fields like Stem-and-leaf display, Hydraulic conductance and Vapour Pressure Deficit. Among his research on Photosynthesis, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Isotopes of carbon and Chemistry. He has researched Turgor pressure in several fields, including Soil science and Tracheid.
Ecology, Ecohydrology, Water content, Temperate forest and Soil water are his primary areas of study. Ecology is frequently linked to Drought resistance in his study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Osmotic pressure, Turgor pressure and Plant physiology in addition to Drought resistance.
His Ecohydrology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Drainage basin, Water use and Growing season. Quercus fusiformis combines with fields such as Prosopis glandulosa, Diospyros texana, Stomatal conductance, Climate change and Mortality rate in his work. His Prosopis glandulosa research includes elements of Photosynthesis and Range.
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Carbon dynamics in trees: feast or famine?
Anna Sala;David R. Woodruff;Frederick C. Meinzer.
Tree Physiology (2012)
Leaf photosynthetic traits scale with hydraulic conductivity and wood density in Panamanian forest canopy trees
Louis S. Santiago;Louis S. Santiago;Guillermo Goldstein;Frederick C. Meinzer;Jack B. Fisher.
Xylem hydraulic safety margins in woody plants: coordination of stomatal control of xylem tension with hydraulic capacitance
Frederick C. Meinzer;Daniel M. Johnson;Barbara Lachenbruch;Katherine A. McCulloh.
Functional Ecology (2009)
Does turgor limit growth in tall trees
D. R. Woodruff;B. J. Bond;F. C. Meinzer.
Plant Cell and Environment (2004)
Whole-tree water transport scales with sapwood capacitance in tropical forest canopy trees
Frederick C. Meinzer;Shelley A. James;Guillermo Goldstein;David R. Woodruff.
Plant Cell and Environment (2003)
Transpiration and whole-tree conductance in ponderosa pine trees of different heights
Michael G. Ryan;Barbara J. Bond;Beverly E. Law;Robert M. Hubbard.
Does water transport scale universally with tree size
Frederick C. Meinzer;B. J. Bond;James M. Warren;David R. Woodruff.
Functional Ecology (2005)
Maximum height in a conifer is associated with conflicting requirements for xylem design
Jean-Christophe Domec;Barbara Lachenbruch;Frederick C. Meinzer;David R. Woodruff.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Hydraulic safety margins and embolism reversal in stems and leaves: why are conifers and angiosperms so different?
Daniel M. Johnson;Katherine A. McCulloh;David R. Woodruff;Frederick C. Meinzer.
Plant Science (2012)
Non-structural carbohydrates in woody plants compared among laboratories.
Audrey G. Quentin;Audrey G. Quentin;Elizabeth A. Pinkard;Michael G. Ryan;Michael G. Ryan;David T. Tissue.
Tree Physiology (2015)
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