His scientific interests lie mostly in Soil water, Ecology, Agronomy, Ecosystem and Dissolved organic carbon. His work deals with themes such as Environmental chemistry and Organic matter, which intersect with Soil water. His research investigates the connection between Ecology and topics such as Drought tolerance that intersect with issues in Resistance, Beech, Plant community, Ecological stability and Grassland.
His research in Agronomy focuses on subjects like Nitrogen cycle, which are connected to Terrestrial ecosystem, Global warming, Cycling and Subalpine forest. Frank Hagedorn studied Ecosystem and Hydrology that intersect with Aquatic ecosystem and Nitrate. In his study, Topsoil and Gleysol is strongly linked to Total organic carbon, which falls under the umbrella field of Dissolved organic carbon.
Frank Hagedorn mainly investigates Soil water, Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry, Ecosystem and Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Organic matter and Agronomy as well as Soil water. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nitrogen cycle, Soil respiration and Botany.
His Soil organic matter research incorporates elements of Soil classification, Carbon cycle, Soil fertility and Plant litter. His work on Dissolved organic carbon as part of general Environmental chemistry research is frequently linked to Deposition, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Temperate climate, Cycling, Global warming, Hydrology and Greenhouse gas.
Frank Hagedorn focuses on Soil water, Environmental chemistry, Soil carbon, Agronomy and Nutrient. Frank Hagedorn has included themes like Dissolved organic carbon, Ecosystem and Vegetation in his Soil water study. His Ecosystem study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Ecology.
Frank Hagedorn has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Soil organic matter, Organic matter, Leak and Leaching. His Soil organic matter research focuses on Carbon cycle and how it connects with Total organic carbon and Bulk soil. His studies in Biomass integrate themes in fields like Productivity and Soil respiration.
Soil water, Nutrient, Environmental chemistry, Mineralization and Microcosm are his primary areas of study. The concepts of his Soil water study are interwoven with issues in Vegetation, Ecosystem and Agronomy. Frank Hagedorn works mostly in the field of Agronomy, limiting it down to topics relating to Soil carbon and, in certain cases, Soil pH, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Nutrient research incorporates themes from Vaccinium myrtillus, Botany, Vaccinium gaultherioides, Dendrochronology and Ecotone. His Environmental chemistry research includes elements of Soil organic matter and Organic matter. His Microcosm study combines topics in areas such as Beech, Dissolved organic carbon, Leaching and Pedogenesis.
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How strongly can forest management influence soil carbon sequestration
Robert Jandl;Marcus Lindner;Lars Vesterdal;Bram Bauwens.
Soil net nitrogen mineralisation across global grasslands
A.C. Risch;S. Zimmermann;R. Ochoa-Hueso;M. Schütz.
Nature Communications (2019)
Simple additive effects are rare: a quantitative review of plant biomass and soil process responses to combined manipulations of CO2 and temperature.
Wouter I. J. Dieleman;Wouter I. J. Dieleman;Sara Vicca;Feike A. Dijkstra;Frank Hagedorn.
Global Change Biology (2012)
Export of dissolved organic carbon and nitrogen from Gleysol dominated catchments – the significance of water flow paths
Frank Hagedorn;Patrick Schleppi;Peter Waldner;Hannes Flühler.
Expanding forests and changing growth forms of Siberian larch at the Polar Urals treeline during the 20th century
Nadezhda Devi;Frank Hagedorn;Pavel Moiseev;Harald Bugmann.
Global Change Biology (2008)
Increased N deposition retards mineralization of old soil organic matter
Frank Hagedorn;Dieter Spinnler;Rolf Siegwolf.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2003)
Chemical and Biological Gradients along the Damma Glacier Soil Chronosequence, Switzerland
Stefano M. Bernasconi;Andreas Bauder;Bernard Bourdon;Ivano Brunner.
Vadose Zone Journal (2011)
A 13C tracer study to identify the origin of dissolved organic carbon in forested mineral soils
F. Hagedorn;M. Saurer;P. Blaser.
European Journal of Soil Science (2004)
Central European hardwood trees in a high‐CO2 future: synthesis of an 8‐year forest canopy CO2 enrichment project
Martin K.-F. Bader;Martin K.-F. Bader;Sebastian Leuzinger;Sebastian Leuzinger;Sonja Gisela Yin Keel;Sonja Gisela Yin Keel;Rolf T.W. Siegwolf.
Journal of Ecology (2013)
The age of preferential flow paths
Frank Hagedorn;Maya Bundt.
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