Emyr Owen focuses on Rumen, Biochemistry, Fibrolytic bacterium, Fermentation and Enzyme. His Rumen study often links to related topics such as Animal science. His Animal science research incorporates elements of Straw, Fodder, Agronomy and Canary grass.
His research in Biochemistry is mostly focused on Cellulase. His Fermentation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Silage and Forage. Emyr Owen has included themes like Stereochemistry and Methanol in his Enzyme study.
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Animal science, Dry matter, Rumen and Food science. Many of his research projects under Agronomy are closely connected to Stover with Stover, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Emyr Owen interconnects Sodium hydroxide and Straw in the investigation of issues within Animal science.
Emyr Owen works mostly in the field of Dry matter, limiting it down to topics relating to Organic matter and, in certain cases, Cultivar, as a part of the same area of interest. His research on Rumen concerns the broader Fermentation. His Food science research incorporates themes from Feces and Biochemistry, Polyethylene glycol, Incubation.
His main research concerns Acacia, Tannin, Botany, Fermentation and Rumen. His work on Dichrostachys cinerea is typically connected to Adaptation strategies, Stock, Livelihood and Resource poor as part of general Acacia study, connecting several disciplines of science. Tannin is a subfield of Food science that Emyr Owen investigates.
In Rumen, he works on issues like Enzyme, which are connected to Citric acid. His Fibrolytic bacterium study is related to the wider topic of Biochemistry. His Dry matter research integrates issues from Silage, Soil science and Analytical chemistry.
His primary scientific interests are in Tannin, Piliostigma thonningii, Fermentation, Ruminant and Food science. Emyr Owen has researched Tannin in several fields, including Fruit tree, Dichrostachys cinerea, Acacia sieberiana and Dry matter. His Piliostigma thonningii investigation overlaps with other areas such as Horticulture and Acacia.
His Fermentation study is associated with Biochemistry. Emyr Owen combines subjects such as Chromatography and Dichrostachys with his study of Ruminant.
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A semi-automated in vitro gas production technique for ruminant feedstuff evaluation
Rogerio M Mauricio;Fergus L Mould;Mewa S Dhanoa;Emyr Owen.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (1999)
Biochemical characterization and mechanism of action of a thermostable beta-glucosidase purified from Thermoascus aurantiacus.
Neil J. Parry;David E. Beever;Emyr Owen;Isabel Vandenberghe.
Biochemical Journal (2000)
Comparison of bovine rumen liquor and bovine faeces as inoculum for an in vitro gas production technique for evaluating forages.
Rogerio M. Mauricio;Emyr Owen;Fergus L. Mould;D Ian Givens.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2001)
Influence of fibrolytic enzymes on the hydrolysis and fermentation of pure cellulose and xylan by mixed ruminal microorganisms in vitro.
D. Colombatto;D. Colombatto;F. L. Mould;M. K. Bhat;D. P. Morgavi.
Journal of Animal Science (2003)
Use of fibrolytic enzymes to improve the nutritive value of ruminant diets: A biochemical and in vitro rumen degradation assessment
Dario Colombatto;Dario Colombatto;Fergus L. Mould;Mahalingeshwara K. Bhat;Emyr Owen.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2003)
Biochemical characterization and mode of action of a thermostable endoglucanase purified from Thermoascus aurantiacus.
N.J Parry;D.E Beever;E Owen;W Nerinckx.
Archives of Biochemistry and Biophysics (2002)
Influence of exogenous fibrolytic enzyme level and incubation pH on the in vitro ruminal fermentation of alfalfa stems
D. Colombatto;F.L. Mould;M.K. Bhat;E. Owen.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2007)
Prediction of in situ rumen dry matter disappearance of Ethiopian forages from an in vitro gas production technique using a pressure transducer, chemical analyses or in vitro digestibility
Zinash Sileshi;Emyr Owen;Mewa S. Dhanoa;Michael K. Theodorou.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (1996)
In vitro evaluation of fibrolytic enzymes as additives for maize (Zea mays L.) silage. I. Effects of ensiling temperature, enzyme source and addition level.
Dario Colombatto;Fergus L Mould;Mahalingeshwara K Bhat;Richard H Phipps.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2004)
Botanical and nutritional composition of maize stover, intakes and feed selection by dairy cattle
J.N Methu;E Owen;A.L Abate;J.C Tanner.
Livestock Production Science (2001)
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