2019 - Fellow of the Soil Science Society of America (SSSA)
2019 - Fellow of the American Society of Agronomy (ASA)
His primary areas of study are Organic matter, Soil organic matter, Soil water, Ecology and Agronomy. His Organic matter research includes themes of Environmental chemistry, Decomposition, Tillage and Nutrient. His Soil organic matter study deals with Soil carbon intersecting with Humus, Soil structure, Bulk soil and Soil type.
His research on Soil water concerns the broader Soil science. His work on Crimson clover, Dry matter and Vicia villosa as part of general Agronomy study is frequently linked to Carbofuran, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research in Soil biodiversity intersects with topics in Biogeochemical cycle, Species richness, Nutrient cycle, Ecosystem and Spatial heterogeneity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Agronomy, Soil water, Soil organic matter, Organic matter and Tillage. His Agronomy study incorporates themes from Crop residue, Mineralization and Arable land. His Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry and Carbon.
His Soil organic matter study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil biology, Fraction, Nutrient and Soil fertility. Michael H. Beare focuses mostly in the field of Organic matter, narrowing it down to matters related to Animal science and, in some cases, Field capacity. The Tillage study combines topics in areas such as No-till farming and Plough.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Soil water, Agronomy, Soil carbon, Organic matter and Tillage. The various areas that Michael H. Beare examines in his Soil water study include Carbon, Total organic carbon, Grassland and Environmental protection. His work in Agronomy covers topics such as Soil type which are related to areas like Crop residue, Decomposition, Bulk soil, Soil management and Soil biodiversity.
The concepts of his Organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Leaching, Soil organic matter, Field capacity, Environmental chemistry and Animal science. His research investigates the connection between Soil organic matter and topics such as Nitrogen that intersect with issues in Biomass. His study in Tillage is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Loam and Arable land.
Soil water, Tillage, Soil science, Agronomy and Carbon are his primary areas of study. His study connects Organic matter and Soil water. His research integrates issues of Field trial, Loam, Environmental protection and Arable land in his study of Tillage.
Michael H. Beare interconnects Carbon sequestration and Grassland in the investigation of issues within Soil science. His studies deal with areas such as Urinary nitrogen and Nitrogen as well as Agronomy. His Carbon research incorporates themes from Manure, Total organic carbon, Minimum tillage and Greenhouse gas.
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Physical control of soil organic matter dynamics in the tropics
Christian Feller;M.H. Beare.
Water-Stable Aggregates and Organic Matter Fractions in Conventional- and No-Tillage Soils
M. H. Beare;P. F. Hendrix;D. C. Coleman.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (1994)
Agricultural intensification, soil biodiversity and agroecosystem function
K.E. Giller;M.H. Beare;P. Lavelle;A.-M.N. Izac.
Applied Soil Ecology (1997)
Alkaline persulfate oxidation for determining total nitrogen in microbial biomass extracts
M. L. Cabrera;Michael H. Beare.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (1993)
Aggregate-Protected and Unprotected Organic Matter Pools in Conventional- and No-Tillage Soils
M. H. Beare;P. F. Hendrix;M. L. Cabrera;D. C. Coleman.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (1994)
Microbial and Faunal Interactions and Effects on Litter Nitrogen and Decomposition in Agroecosystems
Michael H. Beare;Robert W. Parmelee;Paul F. Hendrix;Weixin Cheng.
Ecological Monographs (1992)
A hierarchical approach to evaluating the significance of soil biodiversity to biogeochemical cycling
M. H. Beare;M. H. Beare;D. C. Coleman;D. A. Crossley;P. F. Hendrix.
Plant and Soil (1995)
Chemical and biological characteristics of physically uncomplexed organic matter
E. G. Gregorich;M. H. Beare;U. F. McKim;J. O. Skjemstad.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (2006)
Decay Rates, Nitrogen Fluxes, and Decomposer Communiies of Single‐ and Mixed‐Species Foliar Litter
John M. Blair;Robert W. Parmelee;Michael H. Beare.
Influence of six crop species on aggregate stability and some labile organic matter fractions
R.J. Haynes;Michael H. Beare.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (1997)
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