His primary areas of study are Botany, Evergreen, Deciduous, Specific leaf area and Photosynthesis. In general Botany, his work in Fagaceae is often linked to Relative growth rate linking many areas of study. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Deciduous, narrowing it down to issues related to the Ecosystem, and often Range.
His Specific leaf area research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nutrient and Horticulture. His studies in Nutrient integrate themes in fields like Biomass, Limiting similarity, Biome and Plant functional type. His Photosynthesis research includes elements of Ecology and Vegetation.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Agronomy, Ecology, Mediterranean climate and Specific leaf area. His work on Evergreen, Fagaceae, Respiration and Shoot as part of general Botany research is frequently linked to Relative growth rate, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. As a part of the same scientific family, Rafael Villar mostly works in the field of Evergreen, focusing on Deciduous and, on occasion, Dry weight.
His work carried out in the field of Agronomy brings together such families of science as Soil water, Soil compaction, Woody plant and Nutrient. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Ecology, Quercus suber and Growing season is strongly linked to Seedling. Rafael Villar has researched Specific leaf area in several fields, including Range, δ13C and Horticulture.
Rafael Villar mainly investigates Agronomy, Mediterranean climate, Nutrient, Prosopis pallida and Abiotic component. His Agronomy research incorporates elements of Plant litter, Plant nutrition, Specific leaf area and Cycling. His Mediterranean climate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Range, Woody plant, Botany, δ13C and Nutrient cycle.
His Woody plant study incorporates themes from Soil nutrients and Ecosystem. His Ecosystem research is under the purview of Ecology. He has included themes like Soil water and Plant physiology in his Nutrient study.
His primary scientific interests are in Mediterranean climate, Plant physiology, Nutrient, Ecosystem and Woody plant. His research combines Range and Mediterranean climate. His study looks at the relationship between Plant physiology and topics such as Tree canopy, which overlap with Agronomy.
His Nutrient study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Canopy, Dry matter and Crown. His Ecosystem research entails a greater understanding of Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Plant nutrition and Specific leaf area, which intersect with Woody plant.
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The worldwide leaf economics spectrum
Ian J. Wright;Peter B. Reich;Mark Westoby;David D. Ackerly.
Causes and consequences of variation in leaf mass per area (LMA): a meta-analysis.
Hendrik Poorter;Ülo Niinemets;Lourens Poorter;Ian J. Wright.
New Phytologist (2009)
Assessing the generality of global leaf trait relationships
Ian J. Wright;Peter B. Reich;Johannes H. C. Cornelissen;Daniel S. Falster.
New Phytologist (2005)
Global climatic drivers of leaf size.
Ian J. Wright;Ning Dong;Ning Dong;Vincent Maire;Vincent Maire;I. Colin Prentice;I. Colin Prentice.
Enhanced wheat yield by biochar addition under different mineral fertilization levels
José Antonio Alburquerque;Pablo Salazar;Vidal Barrón;José Torrent.
Agronomy for Sustainable Development (2013)
Interactions of drought and shade effects on seedlings of four Quercus species: physiological and structural leaf responses
José Luis Quero;José Luis Quero;Rafael Villar;Teodoro Marañón;Regino Zamora.
New Phytologist (2006)
The fate of acquired carbon in plants: chemical composition and construction costs
Hendrik Poorter;Rafael Villar.
Plant Resource Allocation (1997)
Comparison of leaf construction costs in woody species with differing leaf life-spans in contrasting ecosystems
Rafael Villar;Rafael Villar;José Merino.
New Phytologist (2001)
Effects of biochars produced from different feedstocks on soil properties and sunflower growth
José Antonio Alburquerque;Juan Manuel Calero;Vidal Barrón;José Torrent.
Journal of Plant Nutrition and Soil Science (2014)
Relative growth rate in phylogenetically related deciduous and evergreen woody species
Isabel Antúnez;Emilio C. Retamosa;Rafael Villar.
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