Peter Harley focuses on Photosynthesis, Botany, Stomatal conductance, Isoprene synthase and Ecology. The various areas that he examines in his Botany study include Community and Horticulture. His Stomatal conductance study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Canopy, Carbon dioxide, Co2 flux and Agronomy.
He merges many fields, such as Isoprene synthase and Air quality index, in his writings. His research in the fields of Eddy covariance and Subalpine forest overlaps with other disciplines such as Elevation. His Meteorology study combines topics in areas such as Spatial ecology and Atmospheric sciences.
Peter Harley spends much of his time researching Botany, Atmospheric sciences, Environmental chemistry, Photosynthesis and Stomatal conductance. His work on Terpenoid as part of general Botany research is often related to Isoprene synthase activity and Isoprene synthase, thus linking different fields of science. His work carried out in the field of Atmospheric sciences brings together such families of science as Ecology, Canopy, Eddy covariance, Aerosol and Flux.
The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Atmosphere, Monoterpene, Volatile organic compound, Carbon and Ozone. As a member of one scientific family, Peter Harley mostly works in the field of Photosynthesis, focusing on Limiting factor and, on occasion, Ecosystem respiration. His Stomatal conductance research also works with subjects such as
Environmental chemistry, Botany, Ecosystem, Ozone and Stomatal conductance are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Carbon, Radical, Volatile organic compound and Aerosol, which intersect with Environmental chemistry. His Monoterpene, Darkness and Methyl salicylate study in the realm of Botany connects with subjects such as Myrcene and Sabinene.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Atmosphere and Atmospheric chemistry.
The concepts of his Atmospheric chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Total organic carbon, Pollen, Cloud condensation nuclei, Pinus
His primary areas of study are Ecosystem, Atmospheric chemistry, Botany, Environmental chemistry and Eddy covariance. His studies deal with areas such as Atmosphere and Vegetation as well as Ecosystem. His Atmosphere research includes themes of Temperate forest, Climatology, Deposition and Seasonality.
His study in the field of Photosynthesis is also linked to topics like Environmental ethics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Volatility, Photosynthetic photon flux density, Volatile organic compound, Stomatal conductance and Aqueous solution. His work carried out in the field of Eddy covariance brings together such families of science as Trace gas, Atmospheric sciences, Total organic carbon, Experimental forest and Aerosol.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A global model of natural volatile organic compound emissions
Alex Guenther;C. Nicholas Hewitt;David Erickson;Ray Fall.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1995)
Estimates of global terrestrial isoprene emissions using MEGAN (Model of Emissions of Gases and Aerosols from Nature)
A. Guenther;T. Karl;P. Harley;C. Wiedinmyer.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2006)
Isoprene and monoterpene emission rate variability: Model evaluations and sensitivity analyses
Alex B. Guenther;Patrick R. Zimmerman;Peter C. Harley;Russell K. Monson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
Modelling photosynthesis of cotton grown in elevated CO2
P. C. Harley;R. B. Thomas;J. F. Reynolds;B. R. Strain.
Plant Cell and Environment (1992)
Natural emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds, carbon monoxide, and oxides of nitrogen from North America
Alex Guenther;Chris Geron;Tom Pierce;Brian Lamb.
Atmospheric Environment (2000)
Theoretical Considerations when Estimating the Mesophyll Conductance to CO2 Flux by Analysis of the Response of Photosynthesis to CO2
Peter C. Harley;Francesco Loreto;Giorgio Di Marco;Thomas D. Sharkey.
Plant Physiology (1992)
Temperature response of parameters of a biochemically based model of photosynthesis. II. A review of experimental data
B. E. Medlyn;B. E. Medlyn;E. Dreyer;D. Ellsworth;M. Forstreuter.
Plant Cell and Environment (2002)
Scaling carbon dioxide and water vapour exchange from leaf to canopy in a deciduous forest. II. Model testing and application
D. D. Baldocchi;P. C. Harley.
Plant Cell and Environment (1995)
Estimation of Mesophyll Conductance to CO2 Flux by Three Different Methods
Francesco Loreto;Peter C. Harley;Giorgio Di Marco;Thomas D. Sharkey.
Plant Physiology (1992)
Carbon sequestration in a high‐elevation, subalpine forest
R. K. Monson;A. A. Turnipseed;J. P. Sparks;P. C. Harley;P. C. Harley.
Global Change Biology (2002)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: