2023 - Research.com Animal Science and Veterinary in United States Leader Award
2015 - American Dairy Science Association Fellowship Award
2002 - American Feed Industry Association Award, American Dairy Science Association
1997 - Cargill Animal Nutrition Young Scientist Award, American Dairy Science Association
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Lactation, Dairy cattle and NEFA. His work on Glycogen, Adipose tissue and Choline as part of general Internal medicine research is frequently linked to Ketosis, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work on Insulin as part of general Endocrinology study is frequently linked to Diet composition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Lactation study incorporates themes from Dry matter, Triglyceride, Carnitine, Lipid metabolism and Metabolism. His Dairy cattle study which covers Pregnancy that intersects with Metabolic disorder. His NEFA research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cholesterol and Latin square.
James K. Drackley mainly investigates Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Lactation, Animal science and Dry matter. His work on Metabolism, NEFA, Insulin and Carnitine as part of general Endocrinology research is frequently linked to Ketosis, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Internal medicine study frequently links to related topics such as Gene expression.
The various areas that James K. Drackley examines in his Lactation study include Dairy cattle, Lipid metabolism and Lactose. In general Animal science, his work in Weaning is often linked to Colostrum linking many areas of study. His Dry matter course of study focuses on Food science and Fatty acid.
James K. Drackley mostly deals with Animal science, Dry matter, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Lactation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rumen, Starter and Fatty acid. His research in Dry matter intersects with topics in Food science, Randomized block design, Total mixed ration, Feed conversion ratio and Forage.
James K. Drackley works mostly in the field of Internal medicine, limiting it down to topics relating to Gene expression and, in certain cases, Peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor. His work in the fields of Lipogenesis, Choline, Metabolism and Carbohydrate metabolism overlaps with other areas such as Insulin-like growth factor. His Ice calving and Somatic cell count study, which is part of a larger body of work in Lactation, is frequently linked to Heat index and Composition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Lactation, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Animal science and Dry matter. James K. Drackley works in the field of Lactation, namely Ice calving. The study of Internal medicine is intertwined with the study of Gene expression in a number of ways.
His study looks at the relationship between Animal science and topics such as Rumen, which overlap with Methionine and Lactobacillus. James K. Drackley has included themes like Randomized block design, Essential fatty acid, Forage and Weaning in his Dry matter study. His Randomized block design research includes elements of Dairy cattle and Micronutrient.
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Biology of dairy cows during the transition period : the final frontier?
James K. Drackley.
Journal of Dairy Science (1999)
Adaptations of Glucose and Long-Chain Fatty Acid Metabolism in Liver of Dairy Cows during the Periparturient Period
James K. Drackley;Thomas R. Overton;G. Neil Douglas.
Journal of Dairy Science (2001)
The development, nutrition, and management of the young calf
Carl L. Davis;James K. Drackley.
Published in <b>1998</b> in Ames (Iowa) by Iowa state university press (1998)
Identification of a missense mutation in the bovine ABCG2 gene with a major effect on the QTL on chromosome 6 affecting milk yield and composition in Holstein cattle
Miri Cohen-Zinder;Eyal Seroussi;Denis M. Larkin;Juan J. Loor.
Genome Research (2005)
Physiological and pathological adaptations in dairy cows that may increase susceptibility to periparturient diseases and disorders
James K. Drackley;Heather M. Dann;G. Neil Douglas;Nicole A. Janovick Guretzky.
Italian Journal of Animal Science (2005)
Nutrition-induced ketosis alters metabolic and signaling gene networks in liver of periparturient dairy cows
Juan J. Loor;Robin E. Everts;Massimo Bionaz;Heather M. Dann.
Physiological Genomics (2007)
Effect of Dietary Lipid Source on Conjugated Linoleic Acid Concentrations in Milk Fat
P. Y. Chouinard;L. Corneau;L. Corneau;W. R. Butler;Y. Chilliard.
Journal of Dairy Science (2001)
Diets during far-off and close-up dry periods affect periparturient metabolism and lactation in multiparous cows.
H.M. Dann;N.B. Litherland;J.P. Underwood;M. Bionaz.
Journal of Dairy Science (2006)
Calf nutrition from birth to breeding.
James K. Drackley.
Veterinary Clinics of North America-food Animal Practice (2008)
Nutrition during the dry period and hepatic lipid metabolism of periparturient dairy cows.
D.E. Grum;J.K. Drackley;R.S. Younker;D.W. LaCount.
Journal of Dairy Science (1996)
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