His main research concerns Soil water, DayCent, Hydrology, Soil texture and Soil science. His studies deal with areas such as Denitrification, Atmospheric sciences and Water content as well as Soil water. His DayCent study incorporates themes from Greenhouse gas inventory and Greenhouse gas.
His study on Field capacity and Hydrology is often connected to Radiative transfer and Subdivision as part of broader study in Hydrology. Soil organic matter is the focus of his Soil science research. His Soil organic matter research includes elements of Organic matter, Soil chemistry and Grassland.
Ecosystem, Ecology, Climate change, Environmental resource management and Soil water are his primary areas of study. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Steppe and Biogeochemical cycle. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Ecology, concentrating on Agronomy and frequently concerns with Agriculture, Precipitation and Nutrient.
His Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Climatology and Environmental protection. Dennis S. Ojima works mostly in the field of Soil water, limiting it down to concerns involving Hydrology and, occasionally, Atmospheric sciences and Primary production. The Grassland study combines topics in areas such as Nutrient cycle and Grazing.
Dennis S. Ojima mainly focuses on Environmental resource management, Climate change, Ecosystem services, Environmental planning and Business. His research in Environmental resource management intersects with topics in Ecological systems theory, Hydrology, Resource management and Natural resource management. While the research belongs to areas of Climate change, Dennis S. Ojima spends his time largely on the problem of Public land, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Vulnerability assessment.
His Ecosystem services research is under the purview of Ecosystem. His study looks at the relationship between Environmental planning and topics such as Global change, which overlap with Steppe and Climate science. His studies in DayCent integrate themes in fields like Primary production and Evapotranspiration.
His primary areas of study are Climate change, Agriculture, Environmental resource management, Business and Evapotranspiration. Climate change is a subfield of Ecology that Dennis S. Ojima investigates. Dennis S. Ojima combines subjects such as Sea surface temperature, Natural capital, Advanced very-high-resolution radiometer and Grassland with his study of Agriculture.
His Environmental resource management study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climate model and Coupled model intercomparison project. His Business study spans across into fields like Natural resource economics, Physical capital, Adaptive capacity, Food security and Food safety. His Evapotranspiration research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Forestry, Plant production, Normalized Difference Vegetation Index and Bioproducts.
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Analysis of factors controlling soil organic matter levels in Great Plains grasslands
W. J. Parton;D. S. Schimel;C. V. Cole;D. S. Ojima.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (1987)
Novel ecosystems: theoretical and management aspects of the new ecological world order
Richard J. Hobbs;Salvatore Arico;James Aronson;Jill S. Baron.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2006)
Observations and modeling of biomass and soil organic matter dynamics for the grassland biome worldwide
W. J. Parton;J. M. O. Scurlock;D. S. Ojima;T. G. Gilmanov.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1993)
Nutrient Imbalances in agricultural development
P.M. Vitousek;Rosamond L. Naylor;T. Crews;M.B. David.
Climatic, edaphic, and biotic controls over storage and turnover of carbon in soils
David S. Schimel;B. H. Braswell;Elisabeth A. Holland;Rebecca McKeown.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1994)
Contribution of increasing CO2 and climate to carbon storage by ecosystems in the United States
David S. Schimel;Jerry M. Melillo;Hanqin Tian;A. D. McGuire.
A general model for soil organic matter dynamics: sensitivity to litter chemistry, texture and management.
William J. Parton;Dennis S. Ojima;C. Vernon Cole;David S. Schimel.
Quantitative modeling of soil forming processes: proceedings of a symposium sponsored by Divisions S-5 and S-9 of the Soil Science Society of America in Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA, 2 Nov. 1992. (1994)
Coupled Atmosphere–Biophysics–Hydrology Models for Environmental Modeling
Robert L. Walko;Larry E. Band;Jill Baron;Timothy G. F. Kittel.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (2000)
A review of climate-change adaptation strategies for wildlife management and biodiversity conservation.
Jonathan R. Mawdsley;Robin O’Malley;Dennis S. Ojima.
Conservation Biology (2009)
DAYCENT and its land surface submodel: description and testing
William J. Parton;Melannie Hartman;Dennis Ojima;David Schimel.
grid and pervasive computing (1998)
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