Botany, Mycorrhiza, Citrus canker, Horticulture and Rutaceae are his primary areas of study. His study ties his expertise on Candidatus Liberibacter together with the subject of Botany. His study on Mycorrhiza is covered under Symbiosis.
His studies deal with areas such as Canker, Xanthomonas citri and Cultivar as well as Citrus canker. His Rutaceae research integrates issues from Rootstock, Trifoliate orange and Orange. His study looks at the intersection of Rootstock and topics like Transpiration with Agronomy.
His primary scientific interests are in Horticulture, Botany, Citrus canker, Xanthomonas citri and Agronomy. His Botany study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Inoculation. His Citrus canker study combines topics in areas such as Plant disease resistance, Cultivar, Xanthomonas axonopodis, Canker and Genome.
His study in Agronomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nutrient, Soil water, Mycorrhiza and Transpiration. His Mycorrhiza study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glomus and Shoot. His Rutaceae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Citrus fruit, Trifoliate orange, Phycomycetes and Xanthomonas campestris.
His primary areas of investigation include Horticulture, Citrus canker, Xanthomonas citri, Plant disease resistance and Pathogen. His work carried out in the field of Citrus canker brings together such families of science as Phytotoxicity and Canker. His research integrates issues of Extracellular, Order Xanthomonadales, Genus Xanthomonas and Orange in his study of Xanthomonas citri.
His Plant disease resistance research includes themes of Citrus paradisi and Nuclear gene. He has researched Pathogen in several fields, including Rootstock, Phytophthora nicotianae, Inoculation, Phytosanitary certification and Citrus fruit. Genetics and Botany are commonly linked in his work.
His primary areas of study are Horticulture, Citrus canker, Plant disease resistance, Agriculture and Agroforestry. His Horticulture study incorporates themes from Genetically modified crops and Protoplast. His Citrus canker research integrates issues from Phylum Proteobacteria, Xanthomonas citri, Transformation and Orange.
The concepts of his Xanthomonas citri study are interwoven with issues in Genome, Nuclear gene and Citrus paradisi. His work carried out in the field of Agriculture brings together such families of science as Community structure, Arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis and Crop. James H. Graham interconnects Crop yield, Yield, Colonisation and Sustainability in the investigation of issues within Agroforestry.
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.
Functioning of mycorrhizal associations along the mutualism–parasitism continuum*
N. C. Johnson;J. H. Graham;F. A. Smith.
New Phytologist (1997)
Xanthomonas axonopodis pv. citri: factors affecting successful eradication of citrus canker.
James H. Graham;Tim R. Gottwald;Jaime Cubero;Diann S. Achor.
Molecular Plant Pathology (2004)
Growth Depression in Mycorrhizal Citrus at High-Phosphorus Supply (Analysis of Carbon Costs)
Shaobing Peng;David M. Eissenstat;James H. Graham;Kimberlyn Williams.
Plant Physiology (1993)
Is there a role for arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi in production agriculture
Megan H. Ryan;James H. Graham.
Plant and Soil (2002)
Fatty Acid methyl ester profiles for characterization of glomalean fungi and their endomycorrhizae.
J H Graham;N C Hodge;J B Morton.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1995)
The citrus canker epidemic in Florida: the scientific basis of regulatory eradication policy for an invasive species.
Tim R. Gottwald;Gareth Hughes;James H. Graham;Xiaoan Sun.
Nematode communities as indicators of status and processes of a soil ecosystem influenced by agricultural management practices
D.L Porazinska;L.W Duncan;R McSorley;J.H Graham.
Applied Soil Ecology (1999)
Genetic Relationship among Worldwide Strains of Xanthomonas Causing Canker in Citrus Species and Design of New Primers for Their Identification by PCR
J. Cubero;J. H. Graham.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2002)
Association of ‘Candidatus Liberibacter asiaticus’ root infection, but not phloem plugging with root loss on huanglongbing-affected trees prior to appearance of foliar symptoms
E. G. Johnson;J. Wu;D. B. Bright;J. H. Graham.
Plant Pathology (2014)
HOST DETERMINANTS OF MYCORRHIZAL DEPENDENCY OF CITRUS ROOTSTOCK SEEDLINGS
J. H. Graham;J. P. Syvertsen.
New Phytologist (1985)
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