Jonathan M. Adams focuses on Ecology, Glacial period, Last Glacial Maximum, Vegetation and Soil water. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Acidobacteria and Botany. His Glacial period research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Carrying capacity, Population growth, Physical geography and Pleistocene.
The concepts of his Last Glacial Maximum study are interwoven with issues in Carbon dioxide and Quaternary. The various areas that Jonathan M. Adams examines in his Vegetation study include Herbaceous plant, Competition, Species diversity and Substrate. As part of one scientific family, Jonathan M. Adams deals mainly with the area of Soil pH, narrowing it down to issues related to the Old-growth forest, and often Land use.
Ecology, Ecosystem, Community structure, Soil water and Vegetation are his primary areas of study. His research in Biodiversity, Soil pH, Rainforest, Species richness and Soil microbiology are components of Ecology. Jonathan M. Adams studied Soil pH and Tropics that intersect with Land use.
His studies deal with areas such as Actinobacteria and Microbial population biology as well as Soil water. His Vegetation research incorporates themes from Glacial period, Last Glacial Maximum and Physical geography. Jonathan M. Adams interconnects Climate change and Pleistocene in the investigation of issues within Glacial period.
Ecology, Metagenomics, Relative species abundance, Ecosystem and Soil biology are his primary areas of study. Ecology is closely attributed to Microbial population biology in his research. His study looks at the relationship between Metagenomics and fields such as Abiotic component, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His work deals with themes such as Biofilm, Elevation, Plateau, Beta diversity and Eutrophication, which intersect with Ecosystem. His work carried out in the field of Soil biology brings together such families of science as Zoology, Tropics, Algae, Bacteria and Arid. Jonathan M. Adams works mostly in the field of Vegetation, limiting it down to topics relating to Rainforest and, in certain cases, Biodiversity.
Jonathan M. Adams spends much of his time researching Ecology, Metagenomics, Ecosystem, Plateau and Soil pH. With his scientific publications, his incorporates both Ecology and Methane-Oxidizing Bacteria. His research on Metagenomics also deals with topics like
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry, Land use, land-use change and forestry, Gamma diversity, Beta diversity and Phylum. His Soil pH research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Range, Tropical rainforest, Soil microbiology and Phylogenetic tree. His Soil microbiology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Rainforest, Biodiversity, Community structure and Vegetation.
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INCREASES IN TERRESTRIAL CARBON STORAGE FROM THE LAST GLACIAL MAXIMUM TO THE PRESENT
J. M. Adams;H. Faure;L. Faure-Denard;J. M. McGlade.
Sensitivity of leaf size and shape to climate: Global patterns and paleoclimatic applications
Daniel J. Peppe;Daniel J. Peppe;Dana L. Royer;Bárbara Cariglino;Sofia Y. Oliver.
New Phytologist (2011)
Soil pH mediates the balance between stochastic and deterministic assembly of bacteria
The ISME Journal (2018)
Impacts of Climate and Land-cover Changes in Arid Lands of Central Asia
Journal of Arid Environments (2005)
A GIS-based vegetation map of the world at the Last Glacial Maximum (25,000-15,000 BP)
Internet Archaeology (2001)
Sudden climate transitions during the Quaternary
Jonathan Adams;Mark Maslin;Ellen Thomas.
Progress in Physical Geography (1999)
Patterns in tree species richness as a test of the glacial extinction hypothesis
J. M. Adams;J. M. Adams;F. I. Woodward.
Global pattern of NPP to GPP ratio derived from MODIS data: effects of ecosystem type, geographical location and climate
Yangjian Zhang;Ming Xu;Ming Xu;Hua Chen;Jonathan Adams.
Masting behaviour in beech: linking reproduction and climatic variation
Tropical soil bacterial communities in Malaysia: pH dominates in the Equatorial Tropics too
Microbial Ecology (2012)
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