Ecosystem, Ecology, Climate change, Hydraulic redistribution and Stomatal conductance are his primary areas of study. His Ecosystem research incorporates elements of Biosphere and Vegetation. His Atmospheric sciences research extends to the thematically linked field of Climate change.
The Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Global warming and Primary production. Hydraulic redistribution is a subfield of Soil water that Jeffrey M. Warren studies. His Stomatal conductance study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Canopy, Evapotranspiration, Global change, Biome and Transpiration.
Jeffrey M. Warren mainly focuses on Ecosystem, Botany, Atmospheric sciences, Ecology and Photosynthesis. His studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Boreal, Biomass, Stomatal conductance, Peat and Vegetation. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil water and Horticulture.
His research integrates issues of Hydrology, Agronomy, Root system and Moisture in his study of Soil water. He interconnects Primary production, Climate change and Transpiration in the investigation of issues within Atmospheric sciences. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Xylem, Biogeochemical cycle is strongly linked to Hydraulic redistribution.
His primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Ecosystem, Peat, Primary production and Bog. His Atmospheric sciences research focuses on Atmosphere and how it relates to Decomposition, Carbon loss and Evapotranspiration. His work carried out in the field of Ecosystem brings together such families of science as Photosynthesis, Boreal and Acclimatization.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Global warming and Stomatal conductance in addition to Acclimatization. The study of Peat is intertwined with the study of Agronomy in a number of ways. He has researched Primary production in several fields, including Biomass, Ecosystem carbon and Temperate climate.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences, Agronomy, Boreal and Peat. Jeffrey M. Warren is interested in Primary production, which is a branch of Ecosystem. The various areas that Jeffrey M. Warren examines in his Primary production study include Seasonality, Specific leaf area and Rhododendron groenlandicum.
Jeffrey M. Warren works mostly in the field of Atmospheric sciences, limiting it down to topics relating to Photosynthesis and, in certain cases, Tundra, Vegetation, Adaptation and Acclimatization. His work focuses on many connections between Agronomy and other disciplines, such as Mesocosm, that overlap with his field of interest in Soil carbon. His research in Boreal intersects with topics in Decomposition, Atmosphere, Carbon loss, Chamaedaphne and Understory.
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.
CO2 enhancement of forest productivity constrained by limited nitrogen availability
Richard J Norby;Jeffrey M Warren;Colleen M Iversen;Belinda E Medlyn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Optimal stomatal behaviour around the world
Yan Shih Lin;Belinda E. Medlyn;Remko A. Duursma;I. Colin Prentice;I. Colin Prentice.
Nature Climate Change (2015)
Forest water use and water use efficiency at elevated CO2: a model‐data intercomparison at two contrasting temperate forest FACE sites
Martin G. De Kauwe;Belinda E. Medlyn;Soenke Zaehle;Anthony P. Walker.
Global Change Biology (2013)
Drivers and Mechanisms of Tree Mortality in Moist Tropical Forests
Nate G. McDowell;Craig D. Allen;Kristina Anderson‐Teixeira;Kristina Anderson‐Teixeira;Paulo M. Brando.
New Phytologist (2018)
Using ecosystem experiments to improve vegetation models
Belinda E Medlyn;Belinda E Medlyn;Sonke Zaehle;Martin G De Kauwe;Anthony P Walker.
Nature Climate Change (2015)
The unseen iceberg: plant roots in arctic tundra
Colleen M. Iversen;Victoria L. Sloan;Patrick F. Sullivan;Eugenie S. Euskirchen.
New Phytologist (2015)
Ecosystem warming extends vegetation activity but heightens vulnerability to cold temperatures
Andrew D. Richardson;Andrew D. Richardson;Koen Hufkens;Thomas Milliman;Donald M. Aubrecht.
Native root xylem embolism and stomatal closure in stands of Douglas-fir and ponderosa pine: mitigation by hydraulic redistribution.
J.-C. Domec;J. M. Warren;F. C. Meinzer;J. R. Brooks.
Maximum height in a conifer is associated with conflicting requirements for xylem design
Jean-Christophe Domec;Barbara Lachenbruch;Frederick C. Meinzer;David R. Woodruff.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Root structural and functional dynamics in terrestrial biosphere models – evaluation and recommendations
Jeffrey M. Warren;Paul J. Hanson;Colleen M. Iversen;Jitendra Kumar.
New Phytologist (2015)
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: