His primary scientific interests are in Rumen, Food science, Silage, Microbiology and Biochemistry. Diego P. Morgavi has researched Rumen in several fields, including Digestion and Methanogenesis. His Food science study is mostly concerned with Fibrolytic bacterium and Mycotoxin.
His Silage research incorporates elements of Dairy herds, Trichoderma longibrachiatum and Aflatoxin. His study focuses on the intersection of Microbiology and fields such as Bacteria with connections in the field of Fusarium and Zearalenone. His work on Dry matter as part of general Animal science study is frequently connected to Acidosis, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Diego P. Morgavi mainly investigates Rumen, Food science, Animal science, Biochemistry and Microbiology. Diego P. Morgavi has included themes like Methanogenesis and Bacteria in his Rumen study. In the subject of general Food science, his work in Mycotoxin, Aflatoxin and Ochratoxin A is often linked to Composition, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
The Animal science study combines topics in areas such as Feces and Latin square. In the field of Microbiology, his study on Protozoa overlaps with subjects such as Acidosis. His Fibrolytic bacterium research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fibrobacter succinogenes and Digestion.
Diego P. Morgavi focuses on Rumen, Animal science, Ruminant, Metagenomics and Methane emissions. His Rumen research includes themes of Microbiome and Bacteria. The Animal science study which covers Feces that intersects with Zebu, Crop residue, Wet season and Enteric methane.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Genome under Metagenomics, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Prokaryote, Computational biology, DNA sequencing and 18S ribosomal RNA. His research in Methane emissions intersects with topics in Methanogenesis, Agronomy and Colonization. The Fermentation study combines topics in areas such as Productivity and Methane.
His primary areas of investigation include Rumen, Ruminant, Animal science, Metagenomics and Microbiome. His Rumen study is associated with Food science. Diego P. Morgavi has researched Food science in several fields, including Dairy cattle, Lachnospiraceae, Rikenellaceae and Ruminococcaceae.
When carried out as part of a general Animal science research project, his work on Dry matter and Hay is frequently linked to work in Composition and Hydrolyzable Tannin, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Operational taxonomic unit, Biotechnology and Anaerobic bacteria in addition to Metagenomics. His Microbiome study combines topics in areas such as Genome, Livestock, Metaproteomics, Computational biology and Food security.
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Methane mitigation in ruminants: from microbe to the farm scale
C. Martin;D. P. Morgavi;M. Doreau.
Microbial ecosystem and methanogenesis in ruminants
D. P. Morgavi;E. Forano;C. Martin;C. J. Newbold.
Use of Exogenous Fibrolytic Enzymes to Improve Feed Utilization by Ruminants
K. A. Beauchemin;D. Colombatto;D. P. Morgavi;W. Z. Yang.
Journal of Animal Science (2003)
Effects of bacterial direct-fed microbials on ruminal fermentation, blood variables, and the microbial populations of feedlot cattle
G. R. Ghorbani;D. P. Morgavi;K. A. Beauchemin;J. A. Z. Leedle.
Journal of Animal Science (2002)
Effects of bacterial direct-fed microbials and yeast on site and extent of digestion, blood chemistry, and subclinical ruminal acidosis in feedlot cattle.
K. A. Beauchemin;W. Z. Yang;D. P. Morgavi;G. R. Ghorbani.
Journal of Animal Science (2003)
Synergy Between Ruminal Fibrolytic Enzymes and Enzymes from Trichoderma Longibrachiatum
D.P. Morgavi;K.A. Beauchemin;V.L. Nsereko;L.M. Rode.
Journal of Dairy Science (2000)
Use of ‘natural’ products as alternatives to antibiotic feed additives in ruminant production
J.-P. Jouany;D. P. Morgavi.
Comparison of methane production between C3 and C4 grasses and legumes
H. Archimède;M. Eugène;C. Marie Magdeleine;M. Boval.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2011)
Dose–response effects of essential oils on in vitro fermentation activity of the rumen microbial population
D. Macheboeuf;D.P. Morgavi;Y. Papon;J.-L. Mousset.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2008)
Binding of Fusarium mycotoxins by fermentative bacteria in vitro.
V. Niderkorn;H. Boudra;D.P. Morgavi.
Journal of Applied Microbiology (2006)
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