2016 - ASAS Fellow: Research Category, American Society of Animal Science
2007 - American Feed Industry Association Award in Ruminant Nutrition Research, American Society of Animal Science
His main research concerns Food science, Digestion, Hay, Forage and Fermentation. His Food science research incorporates themes from Dry matter and Biochemistry. His studies in Digestion integrate themes in fields like Silage, Fibrolytic bacterium, Nutrient and Methionine.
His Hay study improves the overall literature in Animal science. His Animal science research incorporates elements of Urea, Meal, Legume and Veterinary medicine. His work is dedicated to discovering how Forage, Fodder are connected with Plant protein, Carbohydrate and Starch and other disciplines.
His primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Food science, Digestion, Rumen and Latin square. His Animal science research includes themes of Urea, Forage and Methionine. His Food science research integrates issues from Cellulose and Fatty acid.
His work carried out in the field of Digestion brings together such families of science as Animal feed, Nutrient and Starch. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Casein and Protein degradation. His work focuses on many connections between Latin square and other disciplines, such as Propionate, that overlap with his field of interest in Butyrate.
Animal science, Food science, Latin square, Methionine and Rumen are his primary areas of study. He has included themes like Urea and Excretion in his Animal science study. The Food science study combines topics in areas such as Flux and Lysine.
His research integrates issues of Hay, Digestion and Urine in his study of Latin square. His Hay research focuses on Straw and how it connects with Beef cattle. The various areas that Evan C. Titgemeyer examines in his Methionine study include Endocrinology, Homocysteine, Internal medicine, Creatine and Arginine.
His primary areas of study are Animal science, Urea, Latin square, Rumen and Biochemistry. All of his Animal science and Beef cattle and Dry matter investigations are sub-components of the entire Animal science study. His Urea research also works with subjects such as
His Latin square study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Urine and Digestion. In his study, Food science and Fermentation is inextricably linked to Incubation, which falls within the broad field of Digestion. His Biochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Fusobacterium necrophorum and Essential oil, Limonene.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Ruminal acidosis in beef cattle: the current microbiological and nutritional outlook.
T.G. Nagaraja;E.C. Titgemeyer.
Journal of Dairy Science (2007)
Standardization of in situ techniques for ruminant feedstuff evaluation
Eric S. Vanzant;Robert C. Cochran;Evan C. Titgemeyer.
Journal of Animal Science (1998)
Effect of increasing degradable intake protein on intake and digestion of low-quality, tallgrass-prairie forage by beef cows
H H Köster;R C Cochran;E C Titgemeyer;E S Vanzant.
Journal of Animal Science (1996)
Fermentability of various fiber sources by human fecal bacteria in vitro.
Evan C. Titgemeyer;Leslie D. Bourquin;George C. Fahey;Keith A. Garleb.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (1991)
Evaluation of titanium dioxide as a digestibility marker for cattle.
E C Titgemeyer;C K Armendariz;D J Bindel;R H Greenwood.
Journal of Animal Science (2001)
Design and interpretation of nutrient digestion studies.
Evan C. Titgemeyer.
Journal of Animal Science (1997)
Dietary fiber for dogs: IV. In vitro fermentation of selected fiber sources by dog fecal inoculum and in vivo digestion and metabolism of fiber-supplemented diets
G. D. Sunvold;G. C. Fahey;Neal R Merchen;E. C. Titgemeyer.
Journal of Animal Science (1995)
Evaluation of soybean meal, corn gluten meal, blood meal and fish meal as sources of nitrogen and amino acids disappearing from the small intestine of steers.
Evan C. Titgemeyer;Neal R. Merchen;Larry L. Berger.
Journal of Animal Science (1989)
Manipulation of amino acid supply to the growing ruminant.
Neal R. Merchen;Evan C. Titgemeyer.
Journal of Animal Science (1992)
Effects of supplemental degradable intake protein on utilization of medium- to low-quality forages
C. P. Mathis;R. C. Cochran;J. S. Heldt;B. C. Woods.
Journal of Animal Science (2000)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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