1982 - US President's National Medal of Science "For outstanding contributions to the biological sciences that have helped to feed the hungry, protect and beautify the environment, and provide recreation for millions.", Presented by President Reagan at a White House Ceremony on May 24, 1983.
1975 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Agronomy, Botany, Paspalum notatum, Pearl and Forage are his primary areas of study. His research in Agronomy tackles topics such as Heritability which are related to areas like Festuca arundinacea. His Botany study combines topics in areas such as Cytology and Reproduction.
His Pearl research incorporates themes from Pennisetum and Cytoplasmic male sterility. The study incorporates disciplines such as In vitro and Animal science in addition to Forage. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stocking, Cropping system, Cynodon dactylon and Pasture.
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Pearl, Forage, Botany and Pennisetum. His study in Tifton, Cynodon dactylon, Paspalum notatum, Cultivar and Pasture is carried out as part of his studies in Agronomy. His research integrates issues of Pollen, Germplasm, Mutant, Resistance and Poaceae in his study of Pearl.
The Forage study combines topics in areas such as Dry matter, Yield and Hybrid. His study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ploidy and Apomixis. His Pennisetum research integrates issues from Sorghum and Plant breeding.
Glenn W. Burton spends much of his time researching Agronomy, Pearl, Poaceae, Botany and Tifton. Forage, Cultivar, Cynodon dactylon, Pennisetum and Grazing are subfields of Agronomy in which his conducts study. His study looks at the relationship between Forage and fields such as Yield, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His Pearl research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pollen and Resistance. Glenn W. Burton combines subjects such as Smut, Germplasm, Leaf spot and Genetics with his study of Poaceae. His Botany research includes themes of Mutant and Apomixis.
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Estimating Heritability in Tall Fescue (Festuca Arundinacea) from Replicated Clonal Material 1
Glenn W. Burton;E. H. DeVane.
Agronomy Journal (1953)
Registration of ‘Tifton 85’ Bermudagrass
G. W. Burton;R. N. Gates;G. M. Hill;G. M. Hill.
Crop Science (1993)
Quantitative Inheritance in Pearl Millet (Pennisetum glaucum) 1
Glenn W. Burton.
Agronomy Journal (1951)
Forage quality and grazing steer performance from Tifton 85 and Tifton 78 bermudagrass pastures.
G M Hill;R N Gates;G W Burton.
Journal of Animal Science (1993)
Histological Examination of Fresh Forage Leaves After in vitro Digestion1
W. W. Hanna;W. G. Monson;G. W. Burton.
Crop Science (1973)
Improved Recurrent Restricted Phenotypic Selection Increases Bahiagrass Forage Yields1
Glenn W. Burton.
Crop Science (1982)
Chemical Composition and Nutritive Value of Pearl Millet (Pennisetum typhoides (Burm.) Stapf and E. C. Hubbard) Grain 1
Glenn W. Burton;A. T. Wallace;K. O. Rachie.
Crop Science (1972)
The Effect of Nitrogen Rate and Clipping Frequency upon the Yield, Protein Content and Certain Morphological Characteristics of Coastal Bermudagrass (Cynodon dactylon, (L) Pers.) 1
Gordon M. Prine;Glenn W. Burton.
Agronomy Journal (1956)
The Influence of Light Reduction Upon the Production, Persistence and Chemical Composition of Coastal Bermudagrass, Cynodon Dactylon1
Glenn W. Burton;James E. Jackson;F. E. Knox.
Agronomy Journal (1959)
The Method of Reproduction in Common Bahia Grass, Paspalum notatum1
Glenn W. Burton.
Agronomy Journal (1948)
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