2022 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in South Africa Leader Award
Michael D. Cramer mainly focuses on Agronomy, Botany, Nutrient, Photosynthesis and Transpiration. Michael D. Cramer usually deals with Agronomy and limits it to topics linked to Xylem and Flux. His research on Botany often connects related topics like Cluster root.
He combines subjects such as Soil water, Proteaceae, Plant physiology, Sclerophyll and Rhizosphere with his study of Nutrient. His Photosynthesis study incorporates themes from Saccharum and Sucrose. His Transpiration research incorporates elements of Plant nutrition and Stomatal conductance.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Ecology, Nutrient, Agronomy and Photosynthesis. He interconnects Rhizosphere, Cluster root and Horticulture in the investigation of issues within Botany. His Ecology study typically links adjacent topics like Cape.
Michael D. Cramer has researched Nutrient in several fields, including Soil water, Fertilizer and Grassland. His studies in Agronomy integrate themes in fields like Woody plant and Transpiration. The Photosynthesis study combines topics in areas such as Gall and Sucrose.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Biomass, Ecosystem, Species richness and Nutrient. His studies deal with areas such as Allometry, δ13C, Woody plant, Physical geography and Grazing as well as Ecosystem. He has included themes like Photosynthesis, Soil water, Environmental chemistry and Adaptation in his Nutrient study.
His work on Transpiration and Carbon fixation as part of his general Photosynthesis study is frequently connected to Positive relationship, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Soil water research includes themes of Biota and Emergent vegetation. As a part of the same scientific study, Michael D. Cramer usually deals with the Cape, concentrating on Sexual dimorphism and frequently concerns with Botany.
His main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Edaphic, Biome and Soil water. Ecology and Narrow band are two areas of study in which Michael D. Cramer engages in interdisciplinary work. The various areas that Michael D. Cramer examines in his Ecosystem study include δ13C, Woody plant and Grassland, Agronomy.
His Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Livestock and Stocking. The concepts of his Edaphic study are interwoven with issues in Biomass, Soil infiltration and Species richness, Body size and species richness. His Soil water study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Shrub, Emergent vegetation, Biota and Deposition.
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Root structure and functioning for efficient acquisition of phosphorus: Matching morphological and physiological traits.
Hans Lambers;Michael W. Shane;Michael D. Cramer;Stuart J. Pearse.
Annals of Botany (2006)
Root Nitrogen Acquisition and Assimilation
A.J. Miller;M.D. Cramer.
Plant and Soil (2005)
Ecological interpretations of nitrogen isotope ratios of terrestrial plants and soils
Joseph M. Craine;E. N. J. Brookshire;Michael D. Cramer;Niles J. Hasselquist.
Plant and Soil (2015)
The importance of nutritional regulation of plant water flux
Michael D. Cramer;Michael D. Cramer;Heidi-Jayne Hawkins;G. Anthony Verboom.
Sink strength regulates photosynthesis in sugarcane.
Alistair McCormick;M. D. Cramer;M. D. Cramer;D. A. Watt.
New Phytologist (2006)
The influence of nitrate and ammonium nutrition on the growth of wheat (Triticum aestivum) and maize (Zea mays) plants
M.D. Cramer;O.A.M. Lewis.
Annals of Botany (1993)
Ecophysiological significance of leaf size variation in Proteaceae from the Cape Floristic Region.
Megan J. Yates;G. Anthony Verboom;Anthony G. Rebelo;Michael D. Cramer;Michael D. Cramer.
Functional Ecology (2010)
Soil microbial biomass and the fate of phosphorus during long-term ecosystem development
Benjamin L. Turner;Benjamin L. Turner;Hans Lambers;Leo M. Condron;Michael D. Cramer;Michael D. Cramer.
Plant and Soil (2013)
Juggling carbon: allocation patterns of a dominant tree in a fire-prone savanna
Alexander Ernest Noel Schutz;William J. Bond;Michael D. Cramer.
Developmental physiology of cluster-root carboxylate synthesis and exudation in harsh hakea. Expression of phosphoenolpyruvate carboxylase and the alternative oxidase.
Michael W. Shane;Michael D. Cramer;Sachiko Funayama-Noguchi;Gregory R. Cawthray.
Plant Physiology (2004)
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