2001 - Fellow of the American Society of Agronomy (ASA)
Much of his study explores Thermodynamics relationship to Spring (device) and Work (physics). John Angus integrates Work (physics) with Thermodynamics in his research. In his research, he performs multidisciplinary study on Agronomy and Agricultural engineering. John Angus incorporates Agricultural engineering and Agronomy in his studies. John Angus carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Crop and Crop yield. John Angus performs multidisciplinary studies into Crop yield and Crop in his work. In his research, he performs multidisciplinary study on Canola and Brassica. He merges Brassica with Canola in his study. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Temperate climate.
His Crop studies intersect with other disciplines such as Sowing, Pasture and Irrigation. In his research, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Irrigation and Crop. Among his research on Ecology, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Agroforestry and Agriculture. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Agroforestry and Ecology through his works. He incorporates Agronomy and Agricultural engineering in his studies. In his works, he performs multidisciplinary study on Agricultural engineering and Agronomy. Organic chemistry and Nitrogen are frequently intertwined in his study. Nitrogen connects with themes related to Organic chemistry in his study. As part of his studies on Yield (engineering), John Angus often connects relevant subjects like Metallurgy.
John Angus merges Agronomy with Agricultural engineering in his study. John Angus combines Agricultural engineering and Agronomy in his research. His study connects Metallurgy and Yield (engineering). Many of his studies on Metallurgy involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Yield (engineering). John Angus conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Crop and Crop yield through his research. He combines Crop yield and Crop in his studies. His Computer vision study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Digital camera. Digital camera is often connected to Computer vision in his work. Much of his study explores Nitrogen relationship to Organic chemistry.
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Biofumigation: Isothiocyanates released from Brassica roots inhibit growth of the take-all fungus
J. F. Angus;P. A. Gardner;J. A. Kirkegaard;J. M. Desmarchelier.
Plant and Soil (1994)
'Haying-off', the negative grain yield response of dryland wheat to nitrogen fertiliser. I. Biomass, grain yield, and water use
A. F. van Herwaarden;G. D. Farquhar;J. F. Angus;R. A. Richards.
Crop & Pasture Science (1998)
Improving Productivity of Crops in Water-Limited Environments
J.B. Passioura;J.F. Angus.
Advances in Agronomy (2010)
Increasing Water Use and Water Use Efficiency in Dryland Wheat
J. F. Angus;A. F. van Herwaarden.
Agronomy Journal (2001)
Phasic development in field crops I. Thermal response in the seedling phase
J.F. Angus;R.B. Cunningham;M.W. Moncur;D.H. Mackenzie.
Field Crops Research (1980)
Benchmarking water-use efficiency of rainfed wheat in dry environments
Victor O. Sadras;John F. Angus.
Crop & Pasture Science (2006)
Break crops and rotations for wheat
J.F. Angus;J.F. Angus;J.A. Kirkegaard;J.A. Kirkegaard;J.R. Hunt;J.R. Hunt;Megan Ryan.
Crop & Pasture Science (2015)
Phasic development in field crops II. Thermal and photoperiodic responses of spring wheat
J.F. Angus;D.H. Mackenzie;R. Morton;C.A. Schafer.
Field Crops Research (1981)
Arbuscular mycorrhizae in wheat and field pea crops on a low P soil: increased Zn-uptake but no increase in P-uptake or yield
Megan Ryan;J.F. Angus.
Plant and Soil (2003)
'Haying-off', the negative grain yield response of dryland wheat to nitrogen fertiliser II.Carbohydrate and protein dynamics
A. F. van Herwaarden;J. F. Angus;R. A. Richards;G. D. Farquhar.
Crop & Pasture Science (1998)
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