Margaret M. Barbour spends much of her time researching Botany, Ecology, Photosynthesis, Stomatal conductance and Environmental chemistry. Margaret M. Barbour has researched Botany in several fields, including Cellulose and Oxygen isotope ratio cycle. Photosynthesis is frequently linked to Respiration in her study.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Agronomy, Water-use efficiency and Horticulture. Her studies deal with areas such as Carbon dioxide and Atmospheric sciences as well as Water-use efficiency. She works mostly in the field of Environmental chemistry, limiting it down to topics relating to Soil water and, in certain cases, Plant tissue.
Her primary scientific interests are in Botany, Photosynthesis, Stomatal conductance, Transpiration and Carbon dioxide. Her work on Respiration is typically connected to Conductance as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science. The Photosynthesis study combines topics in areas such as Nothofagus, Growing season and Isotopes of carbon.
Her Isotopes of carbon research integrates issues from Environmental chemistry and δ13C. Her research in Stomatal conductance intersects with topics in Ecophysiology, Agronomy, Plant breeding, Water-use efficiency and Nocturnal. Margaret M. Barbour interconnects Cuvette, Leaf water and Atmospheric sciences in the investigation of issues within Transpiration.
Her main research concerns Photosynthesis, Stomatal conductance, Horticulture, Plant breeding and Quantitative trait locus. Her study in Photosynthesis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Thermoregulation, Homeothermy, Poikilotherm and Carbon cycle. Her Stomatal conductance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Membrane permeability and Drought tolerance.
Her work on Shoot and Sunflower as part of general Horticulture study is frequently connected to Conductance and Diffusion, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Plant breeding is a subfield of Botany that Margaret M. Barbour tackles. Margaret M. Barbour studied Plant physiology and Transpiration that intersect with Cuvette.
Margaret M. Barbour mainly investigates Conductance, Horticulture, Photosynthesis, Interpretation and Composition. Conductance is integrated with Transpiration, Plant physiology, Diffusion, Chloroplast membrane and Sunflower in her study. Her Horticulture study incorporates themes from Leaf water, Membrane permeability and Stomatal conductance.
Margaret M. Barbour conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Photosynthesis and Temperature response through her works. Her study deals with a combination of Interpretation and Environmental chemistry.
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Mesophyll diffusion conductance to CO2: an unappreciated central player in photosynthesis
Jaume Flexas;Margaret M. Barbour;Oliver Brendel;Hernán M. Cabrera.
Plant Science (2012)
Stable oxygen isotope composition of plant tissue: a review
Margaret M. Barbour.
Functional Plant Biology (2007)
Relative humidity‐ and ABA‐induced variation in carbon and oxygen isotope ratios of cotton leaves
Margaret Barbour;Graham Farquhar.
Plant Cell and Environment (2000)
Why are non-photosynthetic tissues generally 13C enriched compared with leaves in C3 plants? Review and synthesis of current hypotheses.
Lucas A. Cernusak;Guillaume Tcherkez;Claudia Keitel;William K. Cornwell.
Functional Plant Biology (2009)
Sensitivity of plants to changing atmospheric CO2 concentration: From the geological past to the next century
Peter J Franks;Mark A Adams;Jeffrey S. Amthor;Margaret M Barbour.
New Phytologist (2013)
Expressing leaf water and cellulose oxygen isotope ratios as enrichment above source water reveals evidence of a Péclet effect
Margaret M. Barbour;John S. Roden;John S. Roden;Graham D. Farquhar;James R. Ehleringer.
Diffusional conductances to CO2 as a target for increasing photosynthesis and photosynthetic water-use efficiency.
Jaume Flexas;Ülo Niinemets;Alexander Gallé;Alexander Gallé;Margaret M. Barbour.
Photosynthesis Research (2013)
Seasonal variation in δ13C and δ18O of cellulose from growth rings of Pinus radiata
M. M. Barbour;A. S. Walcroft;G. D. Farquhar.
Plant Cell and Environment (2002)
Oxygen isotope ratio of leaf and grain material correlates with stomatal conductance and grain yield in irrigated wheat
Margaret Barbour;R Fischer;Ken Sayre;Graham Farquhar.
Australian Journal of Plant Physiology (2000)
Correlations between oxygen isotope ratios of wood constituents of Quercus and Pinus samples from around the world
Margaret M. Barbour;T. John Andrews;Graham D. Farquhar.
Australian Journal of Plant Physiology (2001)
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