H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Plant Science and Agronomy D-index 33 Citations 3,385 101 World Ranking 1445 National Ranking 78

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Ecology
  • Botany
  • Lichen

His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Ecology, Lichen, Epiphyte and Global warming. His Botany research includes themes of Extracellular and Environmental chemistry. His study involves Taiga, Climate change, Larix sibirica, Steppe and Larch, a branch of Ecology.

His work deals with themes such as Zinc, Biological pigment and Thallus, which intersect with Lichen. The Epiphyte study combines topics in areas such as Forest dieback, Picea abies and Bark. His Global warming study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Elevation, Plateau, Picea crassifolia and Transect.

His most cited work include:

  • Recent drought stress leads to growth reductions in Larix sibirica in the western Khentey, Mongolia (94 citations)
  • Global warming-related tree growth decline and mortality on the north-eastern Tibetan plateau (84 citations)
  • Global warming-related tree growth decline and mortality on the north-eastern Tibetan plateau (84 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Lichen, Botany, Epiphyte and Taiga. His work in Larix sibirica, Steppe, Global warming, Ecotone and Vegetation are all subfields of Ecology research. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Environmental chemistry, Bryophyte, Biodiversity and Thallus.

His Botany research includes elements of Abundance and Phosphate. Markus Hauck interconnects Old-growth forest, Picea abies, Stemflow and Forest dieback in the investigation of issues within Epiphyte. In the field of Taiga, his study on Picea obovata overlaps with subjects such as Soil carbon.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Ecology (63.45%)
  • Lichen (46.21%)
  • Botany (35.17%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2014-2021)?

  • Ecology (63.45%)
  • Climate change (13.10%)
  • Old-growth forest (13.79%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Climate change, Old-growth forest, Fagus sylvatica and Taiga. His work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Picea crassifolia. His Old-growth forest research integrates issues from Agronomy, Forest management, Canopy, Secondary forest and Woodland.

His studies in Taiga integrate themes in fields like Larix sibirica, Ecotone, Physical geography and Biome. His study looks at the intersection of Ecotone and topics like Steppe with Vegetation. His Lichen study combines topics in areas such as Spatial heterogeneity and Archaeology.

Between 2014 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Global warming-related tree growth decline and mortality on the north-eastern Tibetan plateau (84 citations)
  • Global warming-related tree growth decline and mortality on the north-eastern Tibetan plateau (84 citations)
  • Climate Warming-Related Growth Decline Affects Fagus sylvatica, But Not Other Broad-Leaved Tree Species in Central European Mixed Forests (80 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Ecology
  • Botany
  • Lichen

His primary areas of study are Ecology, Global warming, Climate change, Physical geography and Fagus sylvatica. He regularly links together related areas like Picea crassifolia in his Ecology studies. His Picea crassifolia research incorporates elements of Elevation, Shrubland, Plateau and Transect.

The Climate change study which covers Temperate climate that intersects with Quercus petraea, Drought stress, Vapour Pressure Deficit and Temperate rainforest. The concepts of his Fagus sylvatica study are interwoven with issues in Range and Forest dynamics. The various areas that Markus Hauck examines in his Forest ecology study include Larix sibirica, Larch, Deforestation, Secondary forest and Woodland.

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.

Best Publications

Recent drought stress leads to growth reductions in Larix sibirica in the western Khentey, Mongolia

Choimaa Dulamsuren;Markus Hauck;Christoph Leuschner.
Global Change Biology (2009)

125 Citations

Pastoral nomadism in the forest-steppe of the Mongolian Altai under a changing economy and a warming climate.

D. Lkhagvadorj;M. Hauck;Ch. Dulamsuren;J. Tsogtbaatar.
Journal of Arid Environments (2013)

118 Citations

Manganese toxicity in epiphytic lichens: chlorophyll degradation and interaction with iron and phosphorus

Markus Hauck;Alexander Paul;Shana Gross;Markus Raubuch.
Environmental and Experimental Botany (2003)

116 Citations

Die Flechten Deutschlands

Volkmar Wirth;Markus Hauck;Matthias Schultz.
(2013)

114 Citations

Climate Warming-Related Growth Decline Affects Fagus sylvatica, But Not Other Broad-Leaved Tree Species in Central European Mixed Forests

Jorma Zimmermann;Markus Hauck;Choimaa Dulamsuren;Christoph Leuschner.
Ecosystems (2015)

107 Citations

Global warming-related tree growth decline and mortality on the north-eastern Tibetan plateau

Eryuan Liang;Christoph Leuschner;Choimaa Dulamsuren;Bettina Wagner.
Climatic Change (2016)

103 Citations

Site factors controlling epiphytic lichen abundance in northern coniferous forests

Markus Hauck.
Flora (2011)

101 Citations

Ammonium and nitrate tolerance in lichens.

Markus Hauck.
Environmental Pollution (2010)

97 Citations

Diverging climate trends in Mongolian taiga forests influence growth and regeneration of Larix sibirica

Choimaa Dulamsuren;Markus Hauck;Mookhor Khishigjargal;Hanns Hubert Leuschner.
Oecologia (2010)

91 Citations

Water relations and photosynthetic performance in Larix sibirica growing in the forest-steppe ecotone of northern Mongolia.

Choimaa Dulamsuren;Markus Hauck;Martin Bader;Dalaikhuu Osokhjargal.
Tree Physiology (2008)

82 Citations

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