2020 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Her primary areas of study are Soil organic matter, Soil water, Soil carbon, Ecology and Environmental chemistry. The Soil organic matter study combines topics in areas such as Soil biology, Organic matter, Soil fertility, Biogeochemical cycle and Plant litter. Her work in Plant litter addresses subjects such as Botany, which are connected to disciplines such as Isotopes of carbon.
Her research integrates issues of Hydrology and Drainage basin in her study of Soil water. As part of the same scientific family, Kate Lajtha usually focuses on Soil carbon, concentrating on Agronomy and intersecting with Soil respiration, Nutrient, Photosynthesis and Shrub. Many of her studies on Ecology apply to Bay as well.
Her primary areas of study are Soil water, Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry, Ecology and Soil carbon. Her Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fractionation, Ecosystem and Botany. Her studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Drainage basin, Juniper, Canopy and Nitrogen cycle.
Her Soil organic matter study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil fertility, Organic matter, Agronomy and Plant litter. Her Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biomass and Bulk density. Her Dissolved organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrology and Experimental forest.
Kate Lajtha mainly focuses on Soil water, Soil carbon, Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry and Ecosystem. Her Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Environmental engineering, Deciduous, Temperate forest, Carbon cycle and Litter. Her Soil carbon research integrates issues from Global change, Agronomy and Environmental resource management.
Her Soil organic matter research includes elements of Soil fertility, Organic matter, Soil respiration and Plant litter. Her Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Biomass and Priming. Ecosystem is the subject of her research, which falls under Ecology.
Kate Lajtha mostly deals with Soil organic matter, Soil carbon, Environmental chemistry, Soil water and Litter. The concepts of her Soil organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Organic matter, Soil chemistry and Cycling. Her work deals with themes such as Biomass, Agronomy, Soil respiration and Plant litter, which intersect with Soil carbon.
Her studies deal with areas such as Ecology and Soil fertility as well as Agronomy. Her Soil water study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Temperate forest and Ecosystem. Her study focuses on the intersection of Ecosystem and fields such as Biogeochemical cycle with connections in the field of Reactive nitrogen, Biogeochemistry, Nutrient, Ecological succession and Soil health.
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.
Stable isotopes in ecology and environmental science
Robert H. Michener;Kate Lajtha.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1995)
Regional nitrogen budgets and riverine N & P fluxes for the drainages to the North Atlantic Ocean: Natural and human influences
Robert Howarth;Gilles Billen;Dennis Swaney;Andrea Townsend.
Couplings of watersheds and coastal waters: sources and consequences of nutrient enrichment in Waquoit Bay, Massachusetts
Ivan Valiela;Kenneth Foreman;Michael LaMontagne;Douglas Hersh.
Sources of nitrate in rivers draining sixteen watersheds in the northeastern U.S.: Isotopic constraints
Bernhard Mayer;Elizabeth W. Boyer;Christine Goodale;Norbert A. Jaworski.
NITROGEN LOADING FROM COASTAL WATERSHEDS TO RECEIVING ESTUARIES: NEW METHOD AND APPLICATION
I. Valiela;G. Collins;J. Kremer;K. Lajtha.
Ecological Applications (1997)
Sources of Variation in the Stable Isotopic Composition of Plants
John D. Marshall;J. Renee Brooks;Kate Lajtha.
Stable Isotopes in Ecology and Environmental Science, Second Edition (2008)
The Ecology of Soil Carbon: Pools, Vulnerabilities, and Biotic and Abiotic Controls
Robert B. Jackson;Kate Lajtha;Susan E. Crow;Gustaf Hugelius.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2017)
Where did all the nitrogen go? Fate of nitrogen inputs to large watersheds in the northeastern U.S.A.
N. Van Breemen;E.W. Boyer;Christine Goodale;Norbert Jaworski.
Organic C and N stabilization in a forest soil: Evidence from sequential density fractionation
Phillip Sollins;Christopher Swanston;Markus Kleber;Timothy Filley.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2006)
Contribution of aboveground litter, belowground litter, and rhizosphere respiration to total soil CO2 efflux in an old growth coniferous forest
Elizabeth W. Sulzman;Justin B. Brant;Richard D. Bowden;Kate Lajtha.
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: