His primary areas of investigation include Nitrogen, Ecology, Botany, Amino acid and Environmental chemistry. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Plant growth and Nitrogen cycle. His Botany research incorporates themes from Edaphology, Agricultural soil science and Peptide, Homopeptide.
He integrates Amino acid and Soil ecology in his studies. His research integrates issues of Soil organic matter and Soil fertility in his study of Environmental chemistry. His Soil water research includes elements of Microorganism and Dissolved organic carbon.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Soil water, Agronomy, Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry and Ecosystem. His Soil water research incorporates elements of Organic matter, Biogeochemical cycle, Chemical composition, Dissolved organic carbon and Erosion. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Carbon, Nitrogen, Soil fertility and Microbial population biology.
While the research belongs to areas of Microbial population biology, Mark Farrell spends his time largely on the problem of Nitrogen cycle, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Vascular plant, Plant growth and Soil nitrogen. The study incorporates disciplines such as Amino acid, Decomposition and Botany in addition to Ecosystem. His Amino acid study incorporates themes from Peptide and Mineralization.
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Organic matter, Ecosystem and Microbial population biology. Environmental chemistry and Nitrogen cycle are frequently intertwined in his study. The concepts of his Soil water study are interwoven with issues in Biogeochemical cycle, Alpha diversity, Environmental DNA, Copper and Nutrient.
Mark Farrell combines subjects such as Soil organic matter, Microbial diversity, Productivity and Grassland with his study of Organic matter. His study on Ecosystem is covered under Ecology. His research integrates issues of Soil carbon, Soil fertility, Mineralization, Biomass and Soil microbiology in his study of Microbial population biology.
Mark Farrell mainly focuses on Soil fertility, Microbial population biology, Soil water, Environmental chemistry and Ecosystem. His Soil fertility study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agriculture, Agricultural productivity, Biotechnology, Soil health and Rhizosphere. His work carried out in the field of Microbial population biology brings together such families of science as Biomass, Soil carbon, Biochar and Carbon sequestration.
His Soil carbon research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microorganism, Soil contamination, Total organic carbon and Soil microbiology. His work deals with themes such as Soil organic matter, Organic matter and Productivity, which intersect with Ecosystem.
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Critical evaluation of municipal solid waste composting and potential compost markets
M. Farrell;D.L. Jones.
Bioresource Technology (2009)
Microbial utilisation of biochar-derived carbon
Mark Farrell;Thomas K. Kuhn;Thomas K. Kuhn;Lynne M. Macdonald;Todd M. Maddern.
Science of The Total Environment (2013)
The ratio of Gram-positive to Gram-negative bacterial PLFA markers as an indicator of carbon availability in organic soils
Nicolas Fanin;Nicolas Fanin;Paul Kardol;Mark Farrell;Marie-Charlotte Nilsson.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2019)
Vascular plant success in a warming Antarctic may be due to efficient nitrogen acquisition
Paul W. Hill;John Farrar;Paula Roberts;Mark Farrell;Mark Farrell;Mark Farrell.
Nature Climate Change (2011)
Microbial community structure mediates response of soil C decomposition to litter addition and warming
Courtney A. Creamer;Alexandre B. de Menezes;Evelyn S. Krull;Jonathan Sanderman.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2015)
Biochar and fertiliser applications influence phosphorus fractionation and wheat yield
Mark Farrell;Lynne M. Macdonald;Greg Butler;Ivan Chirino-Valle.
Biology and Fertility of Soils (2014)
Soil microbial organic nitrogen uptake is regulated by carbon availability
Mark Farrell;Miranda Prendergast-Miller;Davey L. Jones;Paul W. Hill.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2014)
Migration of heavy metals in soil as influenced by compost amendments.
Mark Farrell;William T. Perkins;Phil J. Hobbs;Gareth W. Griffith.
Environmental Pollution (2010)
Network analysis reveals that bacteria and fungi form modules that correlate independently with soil parameters.
Alexandre B. de Menezes;Miranda T. Prendergast-Miller;Alan E. Richardson;Peter Toscas.
Environmental Microbiology (2015)
Biochar modulates heavy metal toxicity and improves microbial carbon use efficiency in soil
Yilu Xu;Balaji Seshadri;Binoy Sarkar;Hailong Wang.
Science of The Total Environment (2018)
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