1996 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Carbon dioxide, Agronomy, Botany, Horticulture and Environmental chemistry. Many of his research projects under Carbon dioxide are closely connected to Field tests with Field tests, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. In general Agronomy study, his work on Growing season, Tillage, Water use and Biomass often relates to the realm of Context, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His work on Malvaceae, Phenology and Meristem as part of general Botany research is often related to Microorganism and Microfauna, thus linking different fields of science. His Horticulture research incorporates elements of Starch and Transpiration. Hugo H. Rogers interconnects Organic matter and Pollutant in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry.
His main research concerns Agronomy, Botany, Carbon dioxide, Sorghum and Loam. His Agronomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil water and Soil carbon. The study incorporates disciplines such as Animal science, Ecosystem and Horticulture in addition to Botany.
His Carbon dioxide research includes elements of Photosynthesis, Water-use efficiency, Dry weight and Biomass. His Sorghum research incorporates themes from Organic matter, Legume, Fertilizer and Cycling. His studies in Loam integrate themes in fields like Mineralization and Topsoil.
Hugo H. Rogers mainly investigates Agronomy, Carbon dioxide, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere, Botany and Biomass. His primary area of study in Agronomy is in the field of Sorghum. His Carbon dioxide research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dry weight, Shoot and Water-use efficiency.
His Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere research includes themes of Environmental chemistry and Energetics. Hugo H. Rogers has researched Botany in several fields, including Standing crop, Inoculation and Soil horizon. Hugo H. Rogers has included themes like Tree canopy, Terrestrial ecosystem, Seasonality and Cycling in his Biomass study.
His primary scientific interests are in Carbon dioxide, Photosynthesis, Global warming, Water-use efficiency and Standing crop. His Carbon dioxide study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fertilizer, Biomass, Fumigation, Seasonality and Cycling. His research integrates issues of Soil science, Water retention, Carbon credit and Cyperus rotundus in his study of Photosynthesis.
His Water-use efficiency study is concerned with the larger field of Agronomy. His Standing crop study incorporates themes from Aristida stricta, Woody plant, Botany and Soil horizon. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Nutrient, Ecosystem and Animal science.
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.
Plant responses to atmospheric CO2 enrichment with emphasis on roots and the rhizosphere.
Hugo H. Rogers;G.Brett Runion;Sagar V. Krupa.
Environmental Pollution (1994)
Elevated CO2 and plant structure: a review
SetH. G. Pritchard;HugO. H. Rogers;Stephen A. Prior;CurT. M. Peterson.
Global Change Biology (1999)
Response of plant roots to elevated atmospheric carbon dioxide
H. H. Rogers;C. M. Peterson;J. N. McCRIMMON;J. D. Cure.
Plant Cell and Environment (1992)
Root to shoot ratio of crops as influenced by CO2
Hugo H. Rogers;Stephen A. Prior;G. Brett Runion;Robert J. Mitchell.
Plant and Soil (1995)
Responses of Selected Plant Species to Elevated Carbon Dioxide in the Field
H. H. Rogers;G. E. Bingham;J. D. Cure;J. M. Smith.
Journal of Environmental Quality (1983)
Response of agronomic and forest species to elevated atmospheric carbon dioxide
Hugo H. Rogers;Judith F. Thomas;Gail E. Bingham.
Effects of Water Stress on Photosynthesis and Carbon Partitioning in Soybean (Glycine max [L.] Merr.) Plants Grown in the Field at Different CO2 Levels
Steven C. Huber;Hugo H. Rogers;Fred L. Mowry.
Plant Physiology (1984)
Effects of free-air CO2 enrichment on microbial populations in the rhizosphere and phyllosphere of cotton
G.B. Runion;E.A. Curl;H.H. Rogers;P.A. Backman.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (1994)
Fine root dynamics in a loblolly pine forest are influenced by free-air-CO2-enrichment: a six-year-minirhizotron study
Seth G. Pritchard;Allan E. Strand;M. Luke McCORMACK;Micheal A. Davis.
Global Change Biology (2008)
Spatial and temporal deployment of crop roots in CO2-enriched environments
Seth G. Pritchard;Hugo H. Rogers.
New Phytologist (2000)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: