Rumen, Red Clover, Animal science, Silage and Food science are his primary areas of study. His study in Rumen is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ruminant and Ecology, Agriculture. His Red Clover research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Catechol oxidase and Polyphenol oxidase.
Michael R. F. Lee combines subjects such as Digestion and Metabolism with his study of Animal science. Michael R. F. Lee focuses mostly in the field of Silage, narrowing it down to matters related to Dry matter and, in some cases, Forage, Longissimus and Organic matter. His work deals with themes such as Cattle feeding and Polyunsaturated fatty acid, which intersect with Food science.
His main research concerns Animal science, Rumen, Silage, Food science and Forage. His Animal science research focuses on Lolium perenne and how it connects with Water soluble carbohydrate. His Rumen course of study focuses on Polyunsaturated fatty acid and Conjugated linoleic acid and Vaccenic acid.
His research investigates the connection with Silage and areas like Red Clover which intersect with concerns in Polyphenol oxidase. His studies deal with areas such as Nutrient and Fatty acid as well as Food science. His work carried out in the field of Forage brings together such families of science as Ruminant, Pasture, Livestock and Dry matter.
Michael R. F. Lee mainly investigates Animal science, Livestock, Pasture, Grazing and Sustainability. His Animal science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sugar, Rumen and Feces. Michael R. F. Lee interconnects Dry matter and Propionate in the investigation of issues within Rumen.
His Dry matter study deals with Fatty acid intersecting with Food science. Michael R. F. Lee works mostly in the field of Pasture, limiting it down to concerns involving Forage and, occasionally, Ruminant. His Sustainability research incorporates elements of Agriculture, Food security and Arable land.
Michael R. F. Lee mainly focuses on Livestock, Sustainability, Pasture, Business and Life-cycle assessment. His Livestock research incorporates themes from Greenhouse effect, Nitrogen cycle, Spatial planning and Phosphorus metabolism. Michael R. F. Lee has researched Pasture in several fields, including Forage, Grazing and Animal science.
His research in Forage tackles topics such as Inventory analysis which are related to areas like Agricultural productivity. The various areas that he examines in his Animal science study include Productivity and Cattle grazing. To a larger extent, Michael R. F. Lee studies Food science with the aim of understanding Silage.
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.
Increasing the concentrations of beneficial polyunsaturated fatty acids in milk produced by dairy cows in high-forage systems
Richard J. Dewhurst;K. J. Shingfield;Michael R. F. Lee;Nigel D. Scollan.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2006)
Agriculture: Steps to sustainable livestock
Mark C. Eisler;Michael R. F. Lee;Michael R. F. Lee;John F. Tarlton;Graeme B. Martin.
Plant-mediated lipolysis and proteolysis in red clover with different polyphenol oxidase activities
Michael R. F. Lee;Ana L. Winters;Nigel D. Scollan;Richard J. Dewhurst.
Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture (2004)
As yet uncultured bacteria phylogenetically classified as Prevotella, Lachnospiraceae incertae sedis and unclassified Bacteroidales, Clostridiales and Ruminococcaceae may play a predominant role in ruminal biohydrogenation
Sharon A. Huws;Eun J. Kim;Michael R. F. Lee;Mark B. Scott.
Environmental Microbiology (2011)
Forage breeding and management to increase the beneficial fatty acid content of ruminant products
Richard J. Dewhurst;Nigel D. Scollan;Michael R. F. Lee;Helen J. Ougham.
Proceedings of the Nutrition Society (2003)
Effects of high-sugar ryegrass silage and mixtures with red clover silage on ruminant digestion. 1. In vitro and in vivo studies of nitrogen utilization.
Roger J. Merry;Michael R. F. Lee;David R. Davies;Richard J. Dewhurst.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)
Fish Oil Increases the Duodenal Flow of Long Chain Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids and trans-11 18:1 and Decreases 18:0 in Steers via Changes in the Rumen Bacterial Community
Eun Joong Kim;Sharon Ann Huws;Michael Richard Lee;Jeff D. Wood.
Journal of Nutrition (2008)
Rumen metabolism and nitrogen flow to the small intestine in steers offered Lolium perenne containing different levels of water-soluble carbohydrate
Michael Rf Lee;LJ Harris;JM Moorby;MO Humphreys.
Animal Science (2002)
Forage type and fish oil cause shifts in rumen bacterial diversity.
Sharon A. Huws;Michael R.F. Lee;Stefan M. Muetzel;Mark B. Scott.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2010)
The effect of clover silages on long chain fatty acid rumen transformations and digestion in beef steers
M. R. F. Lee;L. J. Harris;R. J. Dewhurst;R. J. Merry.
Animal Science (2003)
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