His main research concerns Botany, Agronomy, Mycorrhiza, Ecology and Colonization. Botany and Mycorrhizal fungi are commonly linked in his work. The various areas that Gail W. T. Wilson examines in his Agronomy study include Soil fertility and Interspecific competition.
His study of Mycorrhiza brings together topics like Grassland and Poaceae. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Root system architecture, Root system and Mycelium. His research in Colonization intersects with topics in Biomass and Human fertilization.
Gail W. T. Wilson mostly deals with Agronomy, Ecology, Botany, Mycorrhiza and Grassland. His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil water and Nutrient. His research related to Plant community, Ecosystem, Species richness, Abundance and Biodiversity might be considered part of Ecology.
His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Prairie restoration and Species diversity. His research in Botany intersects with topics in Colonization and Human fertilization. His study on Grassland also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Ecology, Grassland, Plant community and Nutrient. His Agronomy research includes themes of Soil water and Soil conditioner. In his work, he performs multidisciplinary research in Ecology and Phosphorus.
His Grassland study combines topics in areas such as Overgrazing, Grazing, Grazing pressure and Steppe. His work carried out in the field of Plant community brings together such families of science as Edaphic, Species richness, Forb and Native plant. His work deals with themes such as Soil pH and Interspecific competition, which intersect with Biomass.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Grassland, Agronomy, Plant community and Steppe. Ecology and Phosphorus are two areas of study in which Gail W. T. Wilson engages in interdisciplinary research. Gail W. T. Wilson interconnects Nutrient, Grazing, Grazing pressure and Trichoderma in the investigation of issues within Grassland.
His Agronomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biomass and Soil chemistry. Gail W. T. Wilson has included themes like Species richness and Native plant in his Plant community study. In his research, Dominance, Trampling and Overgrazing is intimately related to Grassland degradation, which falls under the overarching field of Steppe.
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A meta-analysis of context-dependency in plant response to inoculation with mycorrhizal fungi
Jason D. Hoeksema;V. Bala Chaudhary;Catherine A. Gehring;Nancy Collins Johnson.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Soil aggregation and carbon sequestration are tightly correlated with the abundance of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi: results from long-term field experiments
Gail W. T. Wilson;Charles W. Rice;Matthias C. Rillig;Adam Springer.
Ecology Letters (2009)
MYCORRHIZAE INFLUENCE PLANT COMMUNITY STRUCTURE AND DIVERSITY IN TALLGRASS PRAIRIE
David C. Hartnett;Gail W. T. Wilson.
Resource limitation is a driver of local adaptation in mycorrhizal symbioses
Nancy Collins Johnson;Gail W. T. Wilson;Matthew A. Bowker;Jacqueline A. Wilson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Interspecific variation in plant responses to mycorrhizal colonization in tallgrass prairie
Gail W. T. Wilson;David C. Hartnett.
American Journal of Botany (1998)
Host plant species effects on arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal communities in tallgrass prairie
A. H. Eom;D. C. Hartnett;G. W. T. Wilson.
Architectural analysis of plant root systems 1. Architectural correlates of exploitation efficiency
A. H. Fitter;T. R. Stickland;M. L. Harvey;G. W. Wilson.
New Phytologist (1991)
Mycorrhizal dependence of modern wheat varieties, landraces, and ancestors
B. A. D. Hetrick;G. W. T. Wilson;T. S. Cox.
Mycorrhizal phenotypes and the Law of the Minimum
Nancy Collins Johnson;Gail W. T. Wilson;Jacqueline A. Wilson;R. Michael Miller.
New Phytologist (2015)
Mycorrhizal influence on intra- and interspecific neighbour interactions among co-occurring prairie grasses
D. C. Hartnett;B. A. D. Hetrick;G. W. T. Wilson;D. J. Gibson.
Journal of Ecology (1993)
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