Mark P. Waldrop mainly investigates Microbial population biology, Soil organic matter, Ecology, Ecosystem and Botany. His work blends Microbial population biology and Permafrost studies together. His Soil organic matter study deals with the bigger picture of Soil water.
Mark P. Waldrop mostly deals with Soil test in his studies of Soil water. His studies in Ecology integrate themes in fields like Nitrogen cycle and Metagenomics. He focuses mostly in the field of Botany, narrowing it down to matters related to Environmental chemistry and, in some cases, Plant community, Biomass and Carbon cycle.
Mark P. Waldrop mostly deals with Ecology, Permafrost, Soil water, Soil carbon and Microbial population biology. His study in the fields of Ecosystem, Soil organic matter and Biogeochemical cycle under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Microbial ecology. The concepts of his Soil organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Soil biology, Agronomy, Litter, Soil test and Carbon cycle.
His study looks at the relationship between Permafrost and fields such as Permafrost carbon cycle, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His study looks at the relationship between Soil water and topics such as Organic matter, which overlap with Nutrient. Mark P. Waldrop works mostly in the field of Soil carbon, limiting it down to concerns involving Black spruce and, occasionally, Denitrification.
His primary areas of study are Permafrost, Ecology, Soil water, Soil carbon and Cryosphere. His Permafrost research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental chemistry, Bog, Boreal and Wetland. His research in Environmental chemistry intersects with topics in Organic matter, Relative species abundance and Methanogenesis.
Mark P. Waldrop integrates many fields, such as Ecology and engineering, in his works. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Terrestrial ecosystem and Ecosystem. His Soil carbon study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biomass, Dominance, Biome and Abundance.
Mark P. Waldrop spends much of his time researching Permafrost, Soil water, Bog, Thermokarst and Soil carbon. His Permafrost research focuses on Boreal and how it connects with Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Holocene and Atmospheric sciences. His work carried out in the field of Soil water brings together such families of science as Plant community and Boreal ecosystem, Taiga.
His Bog research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Methane emissions and Spring. His Soil carbon study is concerned with Ecology in general. His Ecology investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Endospore and Microbial ecology.
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Stoichiometry of soil enzyme activity at global scale
Robert L. Sinsabaugh;Christian L. Lauber;Michael N. Weintraub;Bony Ahmed.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Linking microbial community composition to function in a tropical soil
M.P Waldrop;T.C Balser;M.K Firestone.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2000)
Metagenomic analysis of a permafrost microbial community reveals a rapid response to thaw
Rachel Mackelprang;Mark P. Waldrop;Kristen M. DeAngelis;Maude M. David.
NITROGEN DEPOSITION MODIFIES SOIL CARBON STORAGE THROUGH CHANGES IN MICROBIAL ENZYMATIC ACTIVITY
Mark P. Waldrop;Donald R. Zak;Robert L. Sinsabaugh;Marcy Gallo.
Ecological Applications (2004)
Vulnerability of high‐latitude soil organic carbon in North America to disturbance
Guido Grosse;Jennifer W. Harden;Merritt Turetsky;A. David McGuire.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2011)
Extracellular enzyme activities and soil organic matter dynamics for northern hardwood forests receiving simulated nitrogen deposition
Robert L. Sinsabaugh;Marcy E. Gallo;Christian Lauber;Mark P. Waldrop.
Microbial community response to nitrogen deposition in northern forest ecosystems
Mark P Waldrop;Donald R Zak;Robert L Sinsabaugh.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2004)
Microbial community utilization of recalcitrant and simple carbon compounds: impact of oak-woodland plant communities
Mark P. Waldrop;Mark P. Waldrop;Mary K. Firestone.
Multi-omics of permafrost, active layer and thermokarst bog soil microbiomes
Jenni Hultman;Jenni Hultman;Mark P. Waldrop;Rachel Mackelprang;Rachel Mackelprang;Maude David.
Abundance of microbial genes associated with nitrogen cycling as indices of biogeochemical process rates across a vegetation gradient in Alaska
Dorthe Groth Petersen;Steven J. Blazewicz;Mary Firestone;Donald J. Herman.
Environmental Microbiology (2012)
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