The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Botany, Nitrogen cycle, Arctic and Ecosystem. Soil water, Tundra, Growing season, Terrestrial ecosystem and Nutrient are subfields of Ecology in which his conducts study. His Botany research incorporates themes from Peat, Bog and Sphagnum.
His Nitrogen cycle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Calluna and Calcareous grassland. His Arctic research incorporates elements of Subarctic climate and Global change. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Assimilation, Low nitrogen and Nitrogen assimilation.
His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Sphagnum and Ecosystem. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Animal science, Sphagnum cuspidatum and Horticulture. The various areas that John A. Lee examines in his Environmental chemistry study include Ombrotrophic, Bog and Nitrate.
In his study, Vegetation is strongly linked to Pollutant, which falls under the umbrella field of Sphagnum. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental change, Climate change and Subarctic climate as well as Arctic. John A. Lee has included themes like Soil water and Agronomy, Growing season in his Nutrient study.
John A. Lee focuses on Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Arctic, Ecosystem and Botany. The study incorporates disciplines such as Denitrification, Soil water and Nitrate in addition to Environmental chemistry. His work on Deciduous, Litter and Ecological systems theory as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Scale and East Asia, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His research in Arctic intersects with topics in Range, Lichen, Biomass carbon, Global change and Subarctic climate. His Ecosystem research includes elements of Decomposition, Betula pubescens and Ozone depletion. John A. Lee combines Botany and Syringetin in his studies.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Arctic, Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Terrestrial ecosystem and Botany. His Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Lichen, Subarctic climate, Global change and Ecological forecasting. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Leaching, Nitrogen deposition, Phosphorus limitation, Semi natural and Denitrification.
His Terrestrial ecosystem research integrates issues from Acid rain, Soil water, Grassland, Nitrate and Eutrophication. In general Botany, his work in Hylocomium splendens is often linked to Peltigera aphthosa linking many areas of study. He interconnects Betula pubescens, Litter and Ozone depletion in the investigation of issues within Ecosystem.
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The role of proline accumulation in halophytes.
G. R. Stewart;J. A. Lee.
Global change and arctic ecosystems: is lichen decline a function of increases in vascular plant biomass?
J. H.C. Cornelissen;J. H.C. Cornelissen;T. V. Callaghan;J. M. Alatalo;A. Michelsen.
Journal of Ecology (2001)
Raised atmospheric CO2 levels and increased N deposition cause shifts in plant species composition and production in Sphagnum bogs
Frank Berendse;Nico van Breemen;HÅkan Rydin;Alexandre Buttler.
Global Change Biology (2001)
Long‐term ecosystem level experiments at Toolik Lake, Alaska, and at Abisko, Northern Sweden: generalizations and differences in ecosystem and plant type responses to global change
M. T. van Wijk;M. T. van Wijk;K. E. Clemmensen;G. R. Shaver;Mathew Williams.
Global Change Biology (2004)
COMPARATIVE RESPONSES OF PHENOLOGY AND REPRODUCTIVE DEVELOPMENT TO SIMULATED ENVIRONMENTAL-CHANGE IN SUB-ARCTIC AND HIGH ARCTIC PLANTS
Philip Wookey;Andrew N Parsons;Jeffery M Welker;Jacqueline A Potter.
Responses of a subarctic dwarf shrub heath community to simulated environmental change
M.C. Press;J.A. Potter;M.J.W. Burke;T.V. Callaghan.
Journal of Ecology (1998)
Growth responses of four sub-Arctic dwarf shrubs to simulated environmental change
Andrew N Parsons;Jeffery M Welker;Philip Wookey;Malcolm C Press.
Journal of Ecology (1994)
Ecological Aspects of Nitrogen Assimilation
J.A. Lee;G.R. Stewart.
Advances in Botanical Research (1979)
Plant community responses to simulated environmental change at a high arctic polar semi-desert
Clare H Robinson;Philip Wookey;John A Lee;Terry Callaghan.
Regional and historical aspects of lead pollution in Britain.
J. A. Lee;J. H. Tallis.
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