Ecology, Peat, Botany, Soil carbon and Soil organic matter are his primary areas of study. His work on Plant community, Climate change, Ecosystem and Global warming is typically connected to Context as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon, Physical geography and Biochemistry as well as Peat.
His research in Botany focuses on subjects like Stable-isotope probing, which are connected to Microbial population biology. Soil carbon is a subfield of Soil water that Nick Ostle investigates. His study looks at the intersection of Graminoid and topics like Carbon cycle with Soil respiration.
Nick Ostle spends much of his time researching Ecology, Ecosystem, Peat, Environmental chemistry and Soil water. His research investigates the connection with Ecology and areas like Microbial population biology which intersect with concerns in Stable-isotope probing. His Ecosystem research includes themes of Biomass, Agronomy, Species richness and Nutrient.
His Peat research incorporates themes from Hydrology, Dissolved organic carbon, Carbon cycle and Greenhouse gas. His Carbon cycle research focuses on Botany and how it relates to Microorganism and Mycorrhiza. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Decomposition, Rhizosphere and Carbon dioxide.
Nick Ostle mainly investigates Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil water, Soil carbon and Environmental chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Agronomy and Plant community in addition to Ecosystem. His Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Spatial distribution, Grassland, Gene and Microbial population biology.
His work carried out in the field of Soil carbon brings together such families of science as Global warming, Land management and Cycling. His research in Environmental chemistry intersects with topics in Peat, Decomposition, Q10 and Greenhouse gas. His Peat research includes themes of Evergreen, Carbon dioxide and Methane.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil water, Peat and Grassland. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Shoot and Ecology. His Ecosystem research integrates issues from Biomass, Edaphic, Microbial ecology and Invasive species.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fungal Diversity, Range, Plant growth and Temperate grassland. Nick Ostle works mostly in the field of Peat, limiting it down to topics relating to Carbon dioxide and, in certain cases, Methane and Exudate. Nick Ostle combines subjects such as Carbon sequestration, Global warming and Agronomy with his study of Ecosystem respiration.
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An enzymic 'latch' on a global carbon store.
Microbial contributions to climate change through carbon cycle feedbacks.
The ISME Journal (2008)
Export of dissolved organic carbon from peatlands under elevated carbon dioxide levels
Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks.
Franciska T. de Vries;Rob I. Griffiths;Mark Bailey;Hayley Craig.
Nature Communications (2018)
A regulatory role for phenol oxidase during decomposition in peatlands
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2004)
In situ13CO2 pulse-labelling of upland grassland demonstrates a rapid pathway of carbon flux from arbuscular mycorrhizal mycelia to the soil
David Johnson;J. R. Leake;N. Ostle;P. Ineson.
New Phytologist (2002)
Rapid turnover of hyphae of mycorrhizal fungi determined by AMS microanalysis of 14C.
Philip L. Staddon;Philip L. Staddon;Christopher Bronk Ramsey;Christopher Bronk Ramsey;Nick Ostle;Nick Ostle;Philip Ineson;Philip Ineson.
Integrating plant-soil interactions into global carbon cycle models
Nicholas J. Ostle;Pete Smith;Rosie A Fisher;F Ian Woodward.
Journal of Ecology (2009)
β-Glucosidase activity in pasture soils
Benjamin L. Turner;David W. Hopkins;Philip M. Haygarth;Nick Ostle.
Applied Soil Ecology (2002)
UK land use and soil carbon sequestration.
N.J. Ostle;P.E. Levy;C.D. Evans;P. Smith.
Land Use Policy (2009)
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