Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Climate change, Botany, Stomatal conductance and Ecosystem. Nate G. McDowell brings together Ecology and Carbon starvation to produce work in her papers. Her studies deal with areas such as Biomass and Forest ecology as well as Climate change.
She studied Forest ecology and Agroforestry that intersect with Ecosystem services, Greenhouse gas and Drought stress. Her work on Photosynthesis and Canopy as part of general Botany study is frequently linked to Tree, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The Stomatal conductance study combines topics in areas such as Growing season, Basal area, Vapour Pressure Deficit, Water-use efficiency and Carbon dioxide.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Climate change, Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences and Agronomy. In her research, Nate G. McDowell undertakes multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Carbon starvation. Her Climate change research focuses on Vegetation and how it relates to Climatology.
Her work investigates the relationship between Ecosystem and topics such as Water content that intersect with problems in Irrigation. Her Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Vapour Pressure Deficit and Carbon cycle. Her study in Agronomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photosynthesis, Juniper, Botany, Stomatal conductance and Juniperus monosperma.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Photosynthesis, Atmospheric sciences, Seawater, Xylem and Vapour Pressure Deficit. Her Photosynthesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Climate change, Terrestrial ecosystem and Human fertilization. Her Climate change study incorporates themes from Ecosystem structure, Data management and Environmental planning.
Her Vapour Pressure Deficit research incorporates elements of Tropical forest, Canopy and Water stress. Ecology covers Nate G. McDowell research in Water-use efficiency. The study incorporates disciplines such as Twig and Respiration in addition to Ecology.
Nate G. McDowell mainly focuses on Photosynthesis, Earth system science, Climate change, Biomass and Environmental resource management. The various areas that Nate G. McDowell examines in her Photosynthesis study include Atmospheric sciences and Twig. Her Earth system science study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Methane emissions and Ecosystem.
Nate G. McDowell performs multidisciplinary studies into Climate change and Data availability in her work. The concepts of her Biomass study are interwoven with issues in Human fertilization, Land use, Forest ecology, Animal science and Taiga. Her Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Forcing, Forest dynamics, Vegetation and Disturbance.
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.
A global overview of drought and heat-induced tree mortality reveals emerging climate change risks for forests
Craig D. Allen;Alison K. Macalady;Haroun Chenchouni;Dominique Bachelet.
Forest Ecology and Management (2010)
Mechanisms of plant survival and mortality during drought: why do some plants survive while others succumb to drought?
Nate G. McDowell;William T. Pockman;Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears.
New Phytologist (2008)
Temperature as a potent driver of regional forest drought stress and tree mortality
A. Park Williams;Craig D. Allen;Alison K. Macalady;Daniel Griffin.
Nature Climate Change (2013)
On underestimation of global vulnerability to tree mortality and forest die‐off from hotter drought in the Anthropocene
Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears;Nathan G. McDowell.
Mechanisms Linking Drought, Hydraulics, Carbon Metabolism, and Vegetation Mortality
Nathan G. McDowell.
Plant Physiology (2011)
The interdependence of mechanisms underlying climate-driven vegetation mortality
Nate G. McDowell;David J. Beerling;David D. Breshears;Rosie A. Fisher.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2011)
How do trees die? A test of the hydraulic failure and carbon starvation hypotheses
Sanna Sevanto;Nate G. Mcdowell;L. Turin Dickman;Robert Pangle.
Plant Cell and Environment (2014)
Tree die-off in response to global change-type drought: mortality insights from a decade of plant water potential measurements.
David D Breshears;Orrin B Myers;Clifton W Meyer;Fairley J Barnes.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2009)
Ecohydrology of water-limited environments: A scientific vision
Brent D. Newman;Bradford P. Wilcox;Steven R. Archer;David D. Breshears.
Water Resources Research (2006)
Tree mortality from drought, insects, and their interactions in a changing climate
William R.L. Anderegg;Jeffrey A. Hicke;Rosie A. Fisher;Craig D. Allen.
New Phytologist (2015)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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