His primary areas of study are Agronomy, Carbon dioxide, Soil carbon, Greenhouse gas and Agriculture. His research in the fields of Crop yield overlaps with other disciplines such as Mathematics. His study looks at the relationship between Carbon dioxide and fields such as Environmental chemistry, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Kees Jan van Groenigen regularly ties together related areas like Soil organic matter in his Soil carbon studies. His work is dedicated to discovering how Greenhouse gas, Soil water are connected with Sink and Climate change and other disciplines. His Agriculture study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Global-warming potential, Grain yield and Nitrous oxide.
Kees Jan van Groenigen mostly deals with Agronomy, Soil carbon, Soil water, Greenhouse gas and Environmental chemistry. The various areas that Kees Jan van Groenigen examines in his Agronomy study include Soil organic matter and Agriculture, Cropping system. His work in Soil organic matter tackles topics such as Organic matter which are related to areas like Mineralization.
Kees Jan van Groenigen has included themes like Carbon dioxide and Ecosystem in his Soil carbon study. His Greenhouse gas research includes themes of Nitrous oxide and Manure. The study incorporates disciplines such as Global warming and Ecology, Decomposition in addition to Environmental chemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Agronomy, Paddy field, Agriculture, Soil water and Soil pH. His work deals with themes such as Cropping system and Food security, which intersect with Agronomy. His research investigates the link between Paddy field and topics such as Methane that cross with problems in Straw and Acclimatization.
His research in Agriculture intersects with topics in Monoculture, Climate change and Greenhouse gas. His Soil pH research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Legume and Temperate climate. His study on Soil carbon is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Environmental chemistry.
Kees Jan van Groenigen mostly deals with Climate change, Paddy field, Agriculture, Soil fertility and Cellulase. His Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Flooding, Environmental engineering, Soil water, Greenhouse gas and Manure. His study with Paddy field involves better knowledge in Agronomy.
He interconnects Cation-exchange capacity, Nutrient and Animal science in the investigation of issues within Soil fertility. His Cellulase research covers fields of interest such as Environmental chemistry, Soil carbon and Global warming.
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Productivity limits and potentials of the principles of conservation agriculture
Cameron M. Pittelkow;Xinqiang Liang;Bruce A. Linquist;Kees Jan van Groenigen.
Interactions between plant growth and soil nutrient cycling under elevated CO2: a meta-analysis
Marie Anne de Graaff;Marie Anne de Graaff;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Johan Six;Bruce Hungate.
Global Change Biology (2006)
When does no-till yield more? A global meta-analysis
Cameron M. Pittelkow;Bruce A. Linquist;Mark E. Lundy;Xinqiang Liang.
Field Crops Research (2015)
An agronomic assessment of greenhouse gas emissions from major cereal crops
Bruce Linquist;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Maria Arlene Adviento-Borbe;Cameron Pittelkow.
Global Change Biology (2012)
Increased soil emissions of potent greenhouse gases under increased atmospheric CO2
Kees Jan van Groenigen;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Craig W. Osenberg;Bruce A. Hungate.
Earthworms increase plant production: a meta- analysis
Jan Willem van Groenigen;Ingrid M. Lubbers;Hannah M. J. Vos;George G. Brown.
Scientific Reports (2015)
Climate, duration, and N placement determine N2O emissions in reduced tillage systems: a meta‐analysis
Chris van Kessel;Rodney Venterea;Johan Six;Maria Arlene Adviento-Borbe.
Global Change Biology (2013)
Element interactions limit soil carbon storage
Kees Jan Van Groenigen;Johan Six;Bruce A. Hungate;Marie Anne De Graaff;Marie Anne De Graaff.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Greenhouse-gas emissions from soils increased by earthworms
Ingrid M. Lubbers;Kees Jan van Groenigen;Steven J. Fonte;Johan Six.
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Fertilizer management practices and greenhouse gas emissions from rice systems: A quantitative review and analysis
Bruce A. Linquist;Maria Arlene Adviento-Borbe;Cameron M. Pittelkow;Chris van Kessel.
Field Crops Research (2012)
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