The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Denitrification, Rhizosphere and Biogeochemical cycle. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Drainage basin and Groundwater. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Artificial seawater, Nutrient, Osmoregulation and Mineralogy.
His Denitrification study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nitrate, Autotroph and Nitrification. David T. Welsh works mostly in the field of Rhizosphere, limiting it down to topics relating to Nitrogen fixation and, in certain cases, Zostera, Sulfate-reducing bacteria and Botany. His Biogeochemical cycle research integrates issues from Turgor pressure, Water column, Eutrophication and Dimethylsulfoniopropionate.
David T. Welsh spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Nutrient, Benthic zone and Organic matter. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Diffusive gradients in thin films, Denitrification, Nitrate and Water column. His study focuses on the intersection of Ecology and fields such as Microbial mat with connections in the field of Microbial ecology.
David T. Welsh combines subjects such as Hydrology, Water quality, Botany and Jellyfish with his study of Nutrient. As part of one scientific family, David T. Welsh deals mainly with the area of Benthic zone, narrowing it down to issues related to the Burrow, and often Crustacean, Dry weight and Mytilus. The concepts of his Organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Mangrove and Biogeochemistry.
David T. Welsh mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Diffusive gradients in thin films, Ecology, Analytical chemistry and Biogeochemical cycle. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Nutrient and Antimony. David T. Welsh usually deals with Diffusive gradients in thin films and limits it to topics linked to Nitrate and Catchment hydrology.
His Benthic zone study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Aposymbiotic, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Analytical chemistry study deals with Elution intersecting with Ion-exchange resin, Seawater and Inorganic chemistry. His work carried out in the field of Biogeochemical cycle brings together such families of science as Mesocosm, Pore water pressure and Extraction.
David T. Welsh mainly investigates Analytical chemistry, Environmental chemistry, Diffusive gradients in thin films, Ecology and Trace metal. In his study, Column chromatography, Reproducibility and Ion-exchange resin is inextricably linked to Elution, which falls within the broad field of Analytical chemistry. His research in Environmental chemistry is mostly concerned with Anoxic waters.
A large part of his Ecology studies is devoted to Benthic zone. David T. Welsh has researched Denitrification in several fields, including Biomass, Nitrous oxide, Nitrification and Ruditapes. While the research belongs to areas of Water column, David T. Welsh spends his time largely on the problem of Macrophyte, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Nitrate.
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Ecological significance of compatible solute accumulation by micro‐organisms: from single cells to global climate
David Thomas Welsh.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2000)
Impact of urbanization on coastal wetland structure and function
Shing Yip Lee;Shing Yip Lee;Ryan Jay Keith Dunn;Ruth Anne Young;Rod Martin Connolly;Rod Martin Connolly.
Austral Ecology (2006)
Nitrogen fixation in seagrass meadows: Regulation, plant–bacteria interactions and significance to primary productivity
David Thomas Welsh.
Ecology Letters (2000)
Influence of jellyfish blooms on carbon, nitrogen and phosphorus cycling and plankton production
Kylie Anne Pitt;David Thomas Welsh;Robert H. Condon.
Denitrification, nitrogen fixation, community primary productivity and inorganic-N and oxygen fluxes in an intertidal Zostera noltii meadow
David T. Welsh;Marco Bartoli;Daniele Nizzoli;Giuseppe Castaldelli.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2000)
Impact of clam and mussel farming on benthic metabolism and nitrogen cycling, with emphasis on nitrate reduction pathways
Daniele Nizzoli;David Thomas Welsh;Elisa Anna Fano;Pierluigi Viaroli.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
It's a dirty job but someone has to do it: The role of marine benthic macrofauna in organic matter turnover and nutrient recycling to the water column
David Thomas Welsh.
Chemistry and Ecology (2003)
Removing ammonium from water and wastewater using cost-effective adsorbents: A review.
Jianyin Huang;Jianyin Huang;Nadeeka Rathnayake Kankanamge;Christopher Chow;David T. Welsh.
Journal of Environmental Sciences-china (2017)
Osmotically induced intracellular trehalose, but not glycine betaine accumulation promotes desiccation tolerance in Escherichia coli
David T. Welsh;Rodney A. Herbert.
Fems Microbiology Letters (1999)
Sulphate reduction and nitrogen fixation rates associated with roots, rhizomes and sediments from Zostera noltii and Spartina maritima meadows.
Lise B. Nielsen;Kai Finster;David T. Welsh;Andrew Donelly.
Environmental Microbiology (2001)
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