His primary areas of study are Ecology, Botany, Decomposition, Lignin and Ecosystem. His study in Mineralization, Western Hemlock, Carbon cycle, Soil respiration and Canopy falls within the category of Ecology. As part of the same scientific family, John A. Trofymow usually focuses on Mineralization, concentrating on Decomposer and intersecting with Nutrient, Leaching and Environmental chemistry.
He usually deals with Soil respiration and limits it to topics linked to Eddy covariance and Remote sensing. His research investigates the connection between Botany and topics such as Litter that intersect with problems in Organic matter, Phosphorus, Beech and Subarctic climate. His work focuses on many connections between Ecosystem and other disciplines, such as Understory, that overlap with his field of interest in Forestry.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Forestry, Ecosystem, Botany and Litter. His Forestry study combines topics in areas such as Temperate forest and Forest ecology. His work in Ecosystem addresses issues such as Logging, which are connected to fields such as Watershed.
His Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Silviculture and Horticulture. He combines subjects such as Nitrogen, Soil water, Soil respiration, Plant litter and Animal science with his study of Litter. His work in Animal science covers topics such as Nutrient which are related to areas like Soil organic matter.
His main research concerns Forestry, Ecosystem, Ecology, Soil water and Environmental chemistry. His work on Site index and Forest inventory as part of his general Forestry study is frequently connected to Volume, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Watershed and Logging.
His study looks at the relationship between Ecology and topics such as Agronomy, which overlap with Douglas fir and Botany. The Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Mountain pine beetle, Canopy, Understory and Evapotranspiration. He has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Litter and Nitrogen.
John A. Trofymow mainly investigates Ecology, Microbial population biology, Forest floor, Decomposition and Soil horizon. His work blends Ecology and Canopy conductance studies together. You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Moisture, Soil science, Soil carbon, Moisture stress and Soil pH, in his Microbial population biology studies.
His Forest floor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Carbon, Phosphorus and Mineralization, Nitrogen. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Litter, Animal science, Subarctic climate and Temperate climate. His Soil horizon research includes themes of Species evenness, Species richness, Transect, Community structure and Abiotic component.
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Stoichiometric controls on carbon, nitrogen, and phosphorus dynamics in decomposing litter
Stefano Manzoni;John A. Trofymow;Robert B. Jackson;Amilcare Porporato.
Ecological Monographs (2010)
Derivation and validation of Canada-wide coarse-resolution leaf area index maps using high-resolution satellite imagery and ground measurements
J.M Chen;G Pavlic;L Brown;J Cihlar.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2002)
The Global Stoichiometry of Litter Nitrogen Mineralization
Stefano Manzoni;Robert B. Jackson;John A. Trofymow;Amilcare Porporato.
CBM-CFS3: A model of carbon-dynamics in forestry and land-use change implementing IPCC standards
Ecological Modelling (2009)
Global decomposition experiment shows soil animal impacts on decomposition are climate-dependent
Global Change Biology (2008)
Estimating canopy structure of Douglas-fir forest stands from discrete-return LiDAR
Nicholas C. Coops;Thomas Hilker;Michael A. Wulder;Benoît St-Onge.
Trees-structure and Function (2007)
13C nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy with cross-polarization and magic-angle spinning investigation of the proximate-analysis fractions used to assess litter quality in decomposition studies
Caroline M. Preston;J. A. (Tony) Trofymow;Junning Niu;Brian G. Sayer.
A comparison of digital and film fisheye photography for analysis of forest canopy structure and gap light transmission
Gordon W. Frazer;Richard A. Fournier;J.A. Trofymow;Ronald J. Hall.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2001)
Rates of litter decomposition over 6 years in Canadian forests: influence of litter quality and climate
J A Trofymow;T R Moore;B Titus;C Prescott.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2002)
Spatial patterns and competition of tree species in a Douglas-fir chronosequence on Vancouver Island
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