His primary scientific interests are in Agronomy, Soil salinity, Horticulture, Germination and Dryland salinity. Eugene V. Maas studies Agronomy, focusing on Crop in particular. His study in Crop is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Yield, Phytotoxicity and Brackish water.
His work blends Soil salinity and Agricultural crops studies together. His work on Sowing as part of general Horticulture study is frequently connected to Sodium, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Germination study combines topics in areas such as Vegetative reproduction, Dry matter, Cultivar, Grain yield and Seedling.
His primary areas of study are Agronomy, Soil salinity, Horticulture, Botany and Irrigation. His study looks at the relationship between Agronomy and topics such as Loam, which overlap with Calcareous. His Soil salinity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sorghum and Dry matter.
His study looks at the intersection of Horticulture and topics like Osmotic pressure with Transpiration and Plant growth. His Botany study incorporates themes from Halophyte and Phosphate. Eugene V. Maas works mostly in the field of Halophyte, limiting it down to concerns involving Herbaceous plant and, occasionally, Salt resistance.
Eugene V. Maas mostly deals with Agronomy, Soil salinity, Botany, Lysimeter and Cultivar. His Agronomy research focuses on Crop yield in particular. The various areas that Eugene V. Maas examines in his Crop yield study include Agroforestry, Waterlogging, Salt balance and Crop.
His study connects Horticulture and Botany. His study in the field of Rootstock and Citrus macrophylla also crosses realms of Physiological responses, Agricultural crops and Cause specific. His research integrates issues of Main stem, Dry matter, Straw and Irrigation in his study of Loam.
His main research concerns Soil salinity, Agronomy, Cell division, Osmotic shock and Botany. His Soil salinity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rootstock and Horticulture. His study on Crop yield is often connected to Dryland salinity as part of broader study in Agronomy.
Other disciplines of study, such as Halophyte and Cytokinin, are mixed together with his Cell division studies.
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CROP SALT TOLERANCE–CURRENT ASSESSMENT
E.V. Maas;G.J. Hoffman.
Journal of the Irrigation and Drainage Division (1977)
Salt tolerance of plants
E V Maas.
Applied agricultural research (USA) (1986)
Crop Yields as Affected by Salinity
E. V. Maas;S. R. Grattan.
Agricultural Drainage (1999)
Salt sensitivity of wheat at various growth stages
E.V. Maas;J.A. Poss.
Irrigation Science (1989)
Salinity and citriculture.
E. V. Maas.
Tree Physiology (1993)
Effect of Salinity on Grain Yield and Quality, Vegetative Growth, and Germination of Semi‐Dwarf and Durum Wheat1
L. E. Francois;E. V. Maas;T. J. Donovan;V. L. Youngs.
Agronomy Journal (1986)
Spike and Leaf Development of Sal‐Stressed Wheat
E. V. Maas;C. M. Grieve.
Crop Science (1990)
Physiology of Plant Tolerance to Salinity
E. V. Maas;R. H. Nieman.
Crop Tolerance to Suboptimal Land Conditions (2015)
Crop tolerance to saline sprinkling water
E. V. Maas.
Plant and Soil (1985)
Calcium Uptake by Excised Maize Roots and Interactions With Alkali Cations
E. V. Maas.
Plant Physiology (1969)
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