2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in United Kingdom Leader Award
Patrick Meir mainly investigates Ecology, Climate change, Rainforest, Carbon cycle and Ecosystem. His studies link Atmospheric sciences with Ecology. His work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Abundance and Climatology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Remote sensing, Biosphere, Field and Carbon sequestration in addition to Carbon cycle. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Soil science and Drought tolerance. His work in Tropical rainforest covers topics such as Water content which are related to areas like Soil water.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences, Agronomy and Amazon rainforest. Ecology is a component of his Carbon cycle, Rainforest, Biomass, Climate change and Primary production studies. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Climatology, Tropics and Biome.
In his study, Water content is strongly linked to Soil water, which falls under the umbrella field of Ecosystem. His Atmospheric sciences research integrates issues from Canopy, Leaf area index, Precipitation, Vegetation and Dry season. His Agronomy study also includes
His primary areas of study are Atmospheric sciences, Amazon rainforest, Ecology, Ecosystem and Soil water. His work deals with themes such as Canopy, Climate change, Carbon cycle, Water content and Lidar, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. Patrick Meir combines subjects such as Elevation, Statistics, Mode and Agronomy with his study of Amazon rainforest.
His study in the field of Biomass and Environmental change also crosses realms of Trait. Patrick Meir works mostly in the field of Ecosystem, limiting it down to topics relating to Biosphere and, in certain cases, Ecosystem ecology, Growing season, Drought tolerance, Evapotranspiration and Leaf area index, as a part of the same area of interest. His study looks at the intersection of Soil water and topics like Productivity with Rainforest.
His main research concerns Agronomy, Soil water, Amazon rainforest, Atmospheric sciences and Climate change. His Agronomy research includes themes of Photosynthesis and Plant physiology. His studies deal with areas such as Tropics and Carbon dioxide as well as Soil water.
His Amazon rainforest research entails a greater understanding of Ecology. Patrick Meir has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Productivity, Canopy, Ecosystem and Evergreen. As a part of the same scientific family, Patrick Meir mostly works in the field of Climate change, focusing on Eddy covariance and, on occasion, Vegetation, Stomatal conductance, Water content and Drought tolerance.
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Drought sensitivity of the Amazon rainforest.
Oliver L. Phillips;Luiz E. O. C. Aragão;Simon L. Lewis;Joshua B. Fisher.
State of the World's Forests 2001
Food and Agriculture Organisation (2001)
Photosynthesis: from Light to Biosphere
John Moncrieff;J. M. Massheder;Yadvinder Malhi;Patrick Meir.
Springer US (1995)
Exploring the likelihood and mechanism of a climate-change-induced dieback of the Amazon rainforest.
Yadvinder Malhi;Luiz E O C Aragão;David Galbraith;Chris Huntingford.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
The regional variation of aboveground live biomass in old‐growth Amazonian forests
Global Change Biology (2006)
Productivity and carbon fluxes of tropical savannas
Journal of Biogeography (2006)
Carbon Dioxide Uptake by an Undisturbed Tropical Rain Forest in Southwest Amazonia, 1992 to 1993
John Grace;Jon Lloyd;John McIntyre;Antonio C. Miranda.
TRY plant trait database : Enhanced coverage and open access
Jens Kattge;Gerhard Bönisch;Sandra Díaz;Sandra Lavorel.
Global Change Biology (2020)
Temperature sensitivity of soil respiration rates enhanced by microbial community response
Kristiina Karhu;Marc D. Auffret;Jennifer A. J. Dungait;David W. Hopkins.
Drought–mortality relationships for tropical forests
Oliver L. Phillips;Geertje van der Heijden;Simon L. Lewis;Gabriela López-González.
New Phytologist (2010)
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