His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil water, Soil organic matter and Microbial population biology. As part of his studies on Ecology, Matthew D. Wallenstein frequently links adjacent subjects like Environmental chemistry. His work is dedicated to discovering how Ecosystem, Biogeochemical cycle are connected with Biomass and Terrestrial ecosystem and other disciplines.
His work carried out in the field of Soil water brings together such families of science as Organic matter and Q10, Respiration. Matthew D. Wallenstein has included themes like Decomposition and Humus in his Soil organic matter study. He interconnects Climate change and Disturbance in the investigation of issues within Microbial population biology.
Matthew D. Wallenstein mainly focuses on Ecology, Soil water, Ecosystem, Microbial population biology and Environmental chemistry. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Enzyme assay and Agronomy. The various areas that Matthew D. Wallenstein examines in his Ecosystem study include Global warming, Growing season and Abiotic component.
His work in Microbial population biology addresses issues such as Biomass, which are connected to fields such as Carbon cycle. In his research, Plant litter is intimately related to Decomposition, which falls under the overarching field of Environmental chemistry. He interconnects Organic matter, Humus and Botany in the investigation of issues within Soil organic matter.
Matthew D. Wallenstein mainly investigates Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil carbon, Soil water and Agronomy. His Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as Rhizosphere. His work deals with themes such as Environmental chemistry, Soil management and Climate change, which intersect with Ecosystem.
Matthew D. Wallenstein combines subjects such as Biomass and Soil ecology with his study of Soil carbon. His Soil horizon study, which is part of a larger body of work in Soil water, is frequently linked to Vegetation type, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research integrates issues of Plant soil, Nutrient, Water content and Soil conditioner in his study of Agronomy.
His primary scientific interests are in Agriculture, Rhizosphere, Ecology, Crop and Microbiome. His Agriculture study incorporates themes from Soil biology, Soil food web and Biofertilizer. His Rhizosphere research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biomass, Microbial population biology, Soil chemistry and Grassland.
Ecology and Natural selection are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary research. His Crop research includes elements of Biotechnology and Crop yield. The study incorporates disciplines such as Global warming, Ecosystem and Catalysis in addition to Microbial ecology.
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The Microbial Efficiency-Matrix Stabilization (MEMS) framework integrates plant litter decomposition with soil organic matter stabilization: do labile plant inputs form stable soil organic matter?
M. Francesca Cotrufo;Matthew D. Wallenstein;Claudia M. Boot;Karolien Denef.
Global Change Biology (2013)
MICROBIAL STRESS‐RESPONSE PHYSIOLOGY AND ITS IMPLICATIONS FOR ECOSYSTEM FUNCTION
Joshua Schimel;Teri C. Balser;Matthew Wallenstein.
Stoichiometry of soil enzyme activity at global scale
Robert L. Sinsabaugh;Christian L. Lauber;Michael N. Weintraub;Bony Ahmed.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Soil enzymes in a changing environment: Current knowledge and future directions
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2013)
Temperature and soil organic matter decomposition rates – synthesis of current knowledge and a way forward
Richard T. Conant;Richard T. Conant;Michael G. Ryan;Göran I. Ågren;Hannah E. Birge.
Global Change Biology (2011)
Soil-carbon response to warming dependent on microbial physiology
Nature Geoscience (2010)
Thermal adaptation of soil microbial respiration to elevated temperature.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Decoupling of soil nutrient cycles as a function of aridity in global drylands
Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo;Fernando T. Maestre;Antonio Gallardo;Matthew A. Bowker.
ENVIRONMENTAL CONTROLS ON DENITRIFYING COMMUNITIES AND DENITRIFICATION RATES: INSIGHTS FROM MOLECULAR METHODS
Matthew D. Wallenstein;David D. Myrold;Mary Firestone;Mary Voytek.
Ecological Applications (2006)
Differential growth responses of soil bacterial taxa to carbon substrates of varying chemical recalcitrance
Katherine C. Goldfarb;Katherine C. Goldfarb;Ulas Karaoz;China A. Hanson;Clark A. Santee.
Frontiers in Microbiology (2011)
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