Paul Grogan mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Tundra, Biomass and Soil water. His work on Arctic, Biome, Soil fertility and Soil organic matter as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Microbial population biology, bridging the gap between disciplines. In the field of Arctic, his study on Betula glandulosa, Betula nana, Salix glauca and Cassiope tetragona overlaps with subjects such as Dendrochronology.
The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Hydrology, Plant community, Vegetation and Bulk soil. His research in Tundra intersects with topics in Shrub, Soil carbon, Global warming, Climate change and Nutrient. His studies in Biomass integrate themes in fields like Community structure and Botany.
His main research concerns Ecology, Tundra, Ecosystem, Soil water and Arctic. In his work, Paul Grogan performs multidisciplinary research in Ecology and Microbial population biology. His Tundra research includes themes of Shrub, Plant community and Global warming, Climate change.
His Ecosystem research incorporates elements of Biomass, Nutrient, Atmospheric sciences and Growing season. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Permafrost, Agronomy and Biogeochemistry. His Arctic study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biodiversity, Spatial heterogeneity, Carbon cycle and Spatial variability.
His main research concerns Soil water, Tundra, Arctic, Permafrost and Ecosystem. His studies deal with areas such as Agronomy, Vegetation and Water content as well as Soil water. His Tundra study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Ecology.
As a part of the same scientific family, Paul Grogan mostly works in the field of Arctic, focusing on Soil organic matter and, on occasion, Dissolved organic carbon, Carbon cycle, Organic matter and Carbon dioxide. His Permafrost research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Boreal and Atmospheric sciences. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Growing season, Biomass, Productivity, Species richness and Grassland.
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Shrub expansion in tundra ecosystems: dynamics, impacts and research priorities
Isla H Myers-Smith;Isla H Myers-Smith;Bruce C Forbes;Martin Wilmking;Martin Hallinger.
Environmental Research Letters (2011)
Soil bacterial diversity in the Arctic is not fundamentally different from that found in other biomes
Haiyan Chu;Haiyan Chu;Noah Fierer;Noah Fierer;Christian L. Lauber;J. G. Caporaso.
Environmental Microbiology (2010)
Freeze–thaw regime effects on carbon and nitrogen dynamics in sub-arctic heath tundra mesocosms
P Grogan;Anders Michelsen;P Ambus;Sven Evert Jonasson.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2004)
Plant functional trait change across a warming tundra biome
Anne D. Bjorkman;Anne D. Bjorkman;Isla H. Myers-Smith;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Signe Normand.
Fire effects on ecosystem nitrogen cycling in a Californian bishop pine forest
Biomass offsets little or none of permafrost carbon release from soils, streams, and wildfire: an expert assessment
Benjamin W. Abbott;Jeremy B. Jones;Edward A. G. Schuur;F. Stuart Chapin.
Environmental Research Letters (2016)
Detection of forest stand‐level spatial structure in ectomycorrhizal fungal communities
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2004)
Soil fertility is associated with fungal and bacterial richness, whereas pH is associated with community composition in polar soil microbial communities
Steven D. Siciliano;Anne S. Palmer;Tristrom Winsley;Tristrom Winsley;Eric Lamb.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2014)
Carbon and Nitrogen Cycling in Snow‐Covered Environments
Paul D. Brooks;Paul Grogan;Pamela H. Templer;Peter Groffman.
Geography Compass (2011)
Below-ground ectomycorrhizal community structure in a recently burned bishop pine forest
Journal of Ecology (2000)
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