Patrick Schleppi mainly investigates Ecology, Forest ecology, Ecosystem, Nitrogen cycle and Soil water. His work on Soil carbon, Plant litter and Canopy is typically connected to Ground slope as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science. The various areas that he examines in his Forest ecology study include Forest floor, Nitrification and Agronomy.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Water quality and Deposition in addition to Ecosystem. His study in Nitrogen cycle is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemical cycle and Carbon sink. His Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Woody plant, Botany and Fern.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Soil water, Environmental chemistry, Ecosystem, Hydrology and Canopy. His Soil water research incorporates elements of Denitrification and Nitrogen cycle. His Deposition study in the realm of Environmental chemistry interacts with subjects such as Deposition.
The subject of his Ecosystem research is within the realm of Ecology. He has included themes like Nitrate and Leaching in his Hydrology study. Patrick Schleppi works mostly in the field of Canopy, limiting it down to topics relating to Leaf area index and, in certain cases, Irrigation, as a part of the same area of interest.
Patrick Schleppi mainly focuses on Soil water, Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences, Canopy and Temperate forest. His research in Soil water intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry, Shrub, Water content and Cycling. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Ecological stoichiometry, Podzol, Decomposer and Topsoil.
His study on Ecosystem is covered under Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Throughfall and Deposition as well as Atmospheric sciences. Patrick Schleppi interconnects Microclimate and Terrestrial ecosystem in the investigation of issues within Canopy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Canopy, Ecosystem, Botany, Terrestrial ecosystem and Ammonia. Patrick Schleppi frequently studies issues relating to Ailanthus altissima and Canopy. Ecosystem is a primary field of his research addressed under Ecology.
His Botany study frequently involves adjacent topics like Nitrogen cycle. His studies in Terrestrial ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Throughfall, Atmospheric sciences and Deposition.
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Nitrogen deposition makes a minor contribution to carbon sequestration in temperate forests
Knute J. Nadelhoffer;Bridget A. Emmett;Per Gundersen;O. Janne Kjønaas.
Export of dissolved organic carbon and nitrogen from Gleysol dominated catchments – the significance of water flow paths
Frank Hagedorn;Patrick Schleppi;Peter Waldner;Hannes Flühler.
Predicting the Effects of Atmospheric Nitrogen Deposition in Conifer Stands: Evidence from the NITREX Ecosystem-Scale Experiments
B. A. Emmett;D. Boxman;M. Bredemeier;P. Gundersen.
Rare earth elements in soil and in soil-grown plants
A. Wyttenbach;V. Furrer;P. Schleppi;L. Tobler.
Plant and Soil (1998)
Sinks for nitrogen inputs in terrestrial ecosystems: a meta‐analysis of 15N tracer field studies
P. H. Templer;M. C. Mack;F. S. Chapin;L. M. Christenson.
Correcting non-linearity and slope effects in the estimation of the leaf area index of forests from hemispherical photographs
Patrick Schleppi;Marco Conedera;Isabella Sedivy;Anne Thimonier.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2007)
Estimating leaf area index in different types of mature forest stands in Switzerland: a comparison of methods
Anne Thimonier;Isabella Sedivy;Patrick Schleppi.
European Journal of Forest Research (2010)
Regional assessment of N saturation using foliar and root δ15N
L. H. Pardo;P. H. Templer;C. L. Goodale;S. Duke.
Central European hardwood trees in a high‐CO2 future: synthesis of an 8‐year forest canopy CO2 enrichment project
Martin K.-F. Bader;Martin K.-F. Bader;Sebastian Leuzinger;Sebastian Leuzinger;Sonja Gisela Yin Keel;Sonja Gisela Yin Keel;Rolf T.W. Siegwolf.
Journal of Ecology (2013)
Input-output budgets at the NITREX sites.
M Bredemeier;K Blanck;YJ Xu;A Tietema.
Forest Ecology and Management (1998)
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