His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Forestry, Cold tolerance, Horticulture and Animal science. The Botany study which covers Boreal that intersects with Range. His work in Forestry addresses subjects such as Crown, which are connected to disciplines such as Late winter, Dominance and Experimental forest.
Paul G. Schaberg has included themes like Abies balsamea and Environmental factor in his Cold tolerance study. His studies in Animal science integrate themes in fields like Watershed, Lessivage, Leaching, Respiration and Human fertilization. His research integrates issues of Soil water, Yellow birch, Forest ecology and Nitrification in his study of Agronomy.
Botany, Ecology, Horticulture, Forestry and Experimental forest are his primary areas of study. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Soil water and Agronomy. His study in the fields of Woody plant, Ecosystem, Environmental change and Productivity under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Deposition.
When carried out as part of a general Horticulture research project, his work on Shoot and Cold tolerance is frequently linked to work in Castanea dentata, Hardiness and Cryphonectria, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Paul G. Schaberg combines subjects such as Vegetation and Crown with his study of Forestry. His Experimental forest research includes elements of Watershed, Leaching, Abies balsamea, Genetic structure and Physiology.
Paul G. Schaberg mainly investigates Atmospheric sciences, Forest ecology, Climate change, Disturbance and Tree canopy. His work deals with themes such as Forest management and Ecosystem, which intersect with Climate change. His study on Forest management is covered under Ecology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Denitrification, Experimental forest, Leaching and Nitrogen cycle. His Canopy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Maple and Temperate rainforest. His Vegetation study combines topics in areas such as Forestry, Basal area, Remote sensing and Crown.
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ACID RAIN IMPACTS ON CALCIUM NUTRITION AND FOREST HEALTH
Donald H. DeHayes;Paul G. Schaberg;Gary J. Hawley;G. Richard Strimbeck.
Seasonal dynamics and age of stemwood nonstructural carbohydrates in temperate forest trees
New Phytologist (2013)
Unravelling the evolution of autumn colours: an interdisciplinary approach
Age, allocation and availability of nonstructural carbon in mature red maple trees.
New Phytologist (2013)
Regional assessment of N saturation using foliar and root δ15N
Long-Term Integrated Studies Show Complex and Surprising Effects of Climate Change in the Northern Hardwood Forest
Do Nutrient Limitation Patterns Shift from Nitrogen Toward Phosphorus with Increasing Nitrogen Deposition Across the Northeastern United States
K. F. Crowley;B. E. McNeil;G. M. Lovett;C. D. Canham.
Anthropogenic alterations of genetic diversity within tree populations: Implications for forest ecosystem resilience
Paul G. Schaberg;Donald H. DeHayes;Gary J. Hawley;Samuel E. Nijensohn.
Forest Ecology and Management (2008)
Remote sensing of spring phenology in northeastern forests: A comparison of methods, field metrics and sources of uncertainty
Katharine White;Jennifer Pontius;Jennifer Pontius;Paul Schaberg.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2014)
Anthropogenic calcium depletion: a unique threat to forest ecosystem health?
Paul G. Schaberg;Donald H. DeHayes;Gary J. Hawley.
Ecosystem Health (2001)
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