2023 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in United States Leader Award
Botany, Transpiration, Stomatal conductance, Horticulture and Xylem are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Hydraulic conductivity, Dry season and Water use, Agronomy in his study of Botany. His studies deal with areas such as Crown and Water potential as well as Transpiration.
Guillermo Goldstein interconnects Nocturnal, Water balance, Water-use efficiency and Water content in the investigation of issues within Stomatal conductance. His Horticulture research integrates issues from Photosynthesis and Root pressure. He has researched Xylem in several fields, including Soil water and Poaceae.
His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Ecology, Agronomy, Horticulture and Transpiration. His Botany study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Hydraulic conductivity. His work on Leaf area index as part of general Agronomy research is frequently linked to Water transport, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His study in the field of Cultivar, Prunus and Dry weight is also linked to topics like Ice nucleus. His work in Xylem addresses issues such as Water content, which are connected to fields such as Water balance. His work carried out in the field of Stomatal conductance brings together such families of science as Turgor pressure and Water-use efficiency.
Guillermo Goldstein focuses on Cultivar, Horticulture, Prunus, Herbivore and Agronomy. In his study, Integrated pest management is strongly linked to Insect, which falls under the umbrella field of Horticulture. His Prunus research entails a greater understanding of Ecology.
His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soil water, Arid ecosystems, Water content, Evergreen and Transpiration. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydraulic conductivity and Turgor pressure. His studies in Subtropics integrate themes in fields like Hydraulic conductance, Stomatal conductance and Botany.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Photosynthesis, Xylem, Agronomy, Water transport and Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Arid and Habitat in addition to Xylem. The Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Canopy, Panama, Evergreen and Liana.
His Water transport research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as Hydraulic conductivity and Subtropics. His work deals with themes such as Photosynthetic capacity, Stomatal conductance, Botany and Transpiration, which intersect with Hydraulic conductivity. Within one scientific family, Guillermo Goldstein focuses on topics pertaining to Cultivar under Ecology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Prunus.
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Stem water storage and diurnal patterns of water use in tropical forest canopy trees
G. Goldstein;J. L. Andrade;F. C. Meinzer;N. M. Holbrook.
Plant Cell and Environment (1998)
Leaf photosynthetic traits scale with hydraulic conductivity and wood density in Panamanian forest canopy trees
Louis S. Santiago;Louis S. Santiago;Guillermo Goldstein;Frederick C. Meinzer;Jack B. Fisher.
Potential errors in measurement of nonuniform sap flow using heat dissipation probes
Michael J. Clearwater;Frederick C. Meinzer;José Luis Andrade;Guillermo Goldstein.
Tree Physiology (1999)
Leaf construction cost, nutrient concentration, and net CO 2 assimilation of native and invasive species in Hawaii
Z. Baruch;G. Goldstein.
Physiological and morphological variation in Metrosideros polymorpha, a dominant Hawaiian tree species, along an altitudinal gradient: the role of phenotypic plasticity
S. Cordell;G. Goldstein;D. Mueller-Dombois;D. Webb.
Growth, biomass allocation and photosynthesis of invasive and native Hawaiian rainforest species
R. R. Pattison;G. Goldstein;A. Ares.
Functional convergence in hydraulic architecture and water relations of tropical savanna trees: from leaf to whole plant.
S J Bucci;G Goldstein;Frederick C Meinzer;F G Scholz.
Tree Physiology (2004)
Water transport in trees: current perspectives, new insights and some controversies
Frederick C. Meinzer;Michael J. Clearwater;Guillermo Goldstein.
Environmental and Experimental Botany (2001)
Partitioning of soil water among canopy trees in a seasonally dry tropical forest
Frederick C. Meinzer;José Luis Andrade;Guillermo Goldstein;N. Michele Holbrook.
Dynamic changes in hydraulic conductivity in petioles of two savanna tree species: factors and mechanisms contributing to the refilling of embolized vessels
S. J. Bucci;F. G. Scholz;G. Goldstein;G. Goldstein;F. C. Meinzer.
Plant Cell and Environment (2003)
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