P. F. Arthur focuses on Animal science, Feed conversion ratio, Residual feed intake, Beef cattle and Heritability. In general Animal science, his work in Herd is often linked to Genetic correlation linking many areas of study. His research on Feed conversion ratio often connects related areas such as Thermoregulation.
P. F. Arthur incorporates Residual feed intake and Protein turnover in his studies. His Beef cattle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anabolism, Biotechnology and Feedlot. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rump and Weight gain.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Feed conversion ratio, Residual feed intake, Beef cattle and Angus cattle. In his research on the topic of Animal science, Respiration is strongly related with Methane production. Lolium perenne, Perennial plant, Body condition and Young female is closely connected to Pasture in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Feed conversion ratio.
P. F. Arthur combines subjects such as Agronomy and Free ranging with his study of Residual feed intake. P. F. Arthur has included themes like Livestock, Biotechnology and Dry matter in his Beef cattle study. His work focuses on many connections between Biotechnology and other disciplines, such as Sire, that overlap with his field of interest in White blood cell and Total fat.
His primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Beef cattle, Methane production, Angus cattle and Feedlot. His work in the fields of Dry matter overlaps with other areas such as Heritability. His Dry matter research includes themes of Biotechnology and Sire.
Much of his study explores Angus cattle relationship to Methane yield. His Grazing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Feed conversion ratio and Residual feed intake. His research links Agronomy with Residual feed intake.
P. F. Arthur mainly focuses on Animal science, Genetic correlation, Angus cattle, Animal feed and Livestock. His research on Animal science often connects related topics like Methane. His Methane study incorporates themes from Biotechnology, Dry matter and Beef cattle.
Genetic correlation is intertwined with Heritability, Rump and Intramuscular fat in his research. Mathematics combines with fields such as Carbon dioxide, Test procedures, Term, Production rate and Alternative methods in his work. His Carbon dioxide study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Feedlot.
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Genetic and phenotypic variance and covariance components for feed intake, feed efficiency, and other postweaning traits in Angus cattle
P F Arthur;J A Archer;D J Johnston;R M Herd.
Journal of Animal Science (2001)
Physiological basis for residual feed intake.
R. M. Herd;P. F. Arthur.
Journal of Animal Science (2009)
Potential for selection to improve efficiency of feed use in beef cattle: a review
J. A. Archer;E. C. Richardson;R. M. Herd;P. F. Arthur.
Crop & Pasture Science (1999)
Genetic and phenotypic relationships among different measures of growth and feed efficiency in young Charolais bulls
P.F Arthur;G Renand;D Krauss.
Livestock Production Science (2001)
Optimum postweaning test for measurement of growth rate, feed intake, and feed efficiency in British breed cattle
J A Archer;P F Arthur;R M Herd;P F Parnell.
Journal of Animal Science (1997)
Reducing the cost of beef production through genetic improvement in residual feed intake: Opportunity and challenges to application 1
R. M. Herd;J. A. Archer;P. F. Arthur.
Journal of Animal Science (2003)
Double muscling in cattle: a review
Crop & Pasture Science (1995)
Body composition and implications for heat production of Angus steer progeny of parents selected for and against residual feed intake
E. C. Richardson;R. M. Herd;V. H. Oddy;J. M. Thompson.
Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture (2001)
Metabolic differences in Angus steers divergently selected for residual feed intake
E. C. Richardson;R. M. Herd;J. A. Archer;P. F. Arthur.
Animal Production Science (2004)
Genome-wide association studies for feedlot and growth traits in cattle.
S. Bolormaa;B. J. Hayes;K. Savin;R. Hawken;R. Hawken.
Journal of Animal Science (2011)
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