John Dighton spends much of his time researching Botany, Ecology, Agronomy, Mycorrhiza and Nutrient. His Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bioremediation, Phosphorus, Mycorrhizal fungi, Decomposer and Plant litter. His Plant litter research integrates issues from Pinus rigida, Litter and Pine barrens.
His Ecology study frequently links to related topics such as Soil science. His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass, Nitrogen cycle and Soil fertility. His Mycorrhiza research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biomass and Shoot.
Botany, Ecology, Agronomy, Nutrient and Pine barrens are his primary areas of study. John Dighton combines subjects such as Phosphorus and Mycorrhiza with his study of Botany. His Agronomy study also includes
His study in Nutrient is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Betula pubescens, Thinning and Nitrogen. His Pine barrens research includes elements of Prescribed burn, Edaphic and Soil horizon. His Pinus rigida research includes themes of Species richness and Plant litter.
His main research concerns Ecology, Agronomy, Pine barrens, Ecosystem and Soil biology. His work deals with themes such as Phyllosphere and Microbial ecology, which intersect with Ecology. His Agronomy study incorporates themes from Leucothoe axillaris, Leucothoe and Nutrient.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Microorganism and Botany in addition to Ecosystem. His study of Axenic culture is a part of Botany. His study on Soil biology also encompasses disciplines like
John Dighton focuses on Ecology, Agronomy, Ecosystem, Botany and Microbial ecology. The Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Soil biology, Soil water and Nitrogen cycle. John Dighton has included themes like Biomass and Abundance in his Soil water study.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nutrient and Pine barrens. His Botany research incorporates themes from Contamination, Metal toxicity, Ectosymbiosis, Bioaccumulation and Mercury. His studies deal with areas such as Primary productivity, Plant growth, Fauna and Biogeochemistry as well as Microbial ecology.
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The fungal community : its organization and role in the ecosystem
J. Dighton;James F. White;Peter Oudemans.
Beyond the Biomass.
D. W. Hopkins;K. Ritz;J. Dighton;K. E. Giller.
Journal of Applied Ecology (1995)
Fungi in Ecosystem Processes
Litter quality influences on decomposition, ectomycorrhizal community structure and mycorrhizal root surface acid phosphatase activity
Christine Conn;John Dighton.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2000)
Mycorrhizal dynamics during forest tree development
J. Dighton;P.A. Mason.
Symposium series - British Mycological Society (1985)
Beyond the biomass: compositional and functional analysis of soil microbial communities
K. Ritz;J. Dighton;K.E. (Cellular Giller.
Journal of Ecology (1995)
Ectomycorrhizal diversity alters growth and nutrient acquisition of grey birch (Betula populifolia) seedlings in host-symbiont culture conditions
James W. Baxter;John Dighton.
New Phytologist (2001)
Successions of sheathing mycorrhizal fungi
John Dighton;P. A. Mason.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1987)
Fatty acids of fungi and nematodes—possible biomarkers in the soil food chain?
Liliane Ruess;Max M. Häggblom;Erick J. Garcı́a Zapata;John Dighton.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2002)
Changes in occurrence of basidiomycete fruit bodies during forest stand development: with specific reference to mycorrhizal species
J. Dighton;Jan M. Poskitt;Doreen M. Howard.
Transactions of The British Mycological Society (1986)
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