The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Agronomy, Ecology, Atmospheric sciences and Scots pine. His work deals with themes such as Biomass and Horticulture, which intersect with Botany. His studies deal with areas such as Primary production, Fagaceae and Plant litter as well as Agronomy.
His work on Ecology deals in particular with Ecosystem, Forest ecology, Soil respiration, Biomass and Carbon sink. His work focuses on many connections between Forest ecology and other disciplines, such as Carbon sequestration, that overlap with his field of interest in Agroforestry. His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Temperate forest, Eddy covariance, Phenology and Deciduous.
Reinhart Ceulemans mainly focuses on Botany, Agronomy, Ecology, Horticulture and Short rotation coppice. His work investigates the relationship between Agronomy and topics such as Bioenergy that intersect with problems in Greenhouse gas. His Ecology study typically links adjacent topics like Atmospheric sciences.
His study in Atmospheric sciences is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrology, Seasonality and Deciduous. He interconnects Salicaceae and Specific leaf area in the investigation of issues within Horticulture. In Woody plant, Reinhart Ceulemans works on issues like Hybrid, which are connected to Genetic variation.
His primary areas of study are Agronomy, Short rotation coppice, Bioenergy, Biomass and Coppicing. His Agronomy research incorporates themes from Canopy, Woody plant and Transpiration. Short rotation coppice is a subfield of Ecology that Reinhart Ceulemans investigates.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dendrochronology and Total variation. His work carried out in the field of Biomass brings together such families of science as Agroforestry, Soil carbon, Carbon sequestration, Agricultural engineering and Renewable energy. His research investigates the connection between Water use and topics such as Evapotranspiration that intersect with issues in Eddy covariance, Soil water, Water balance, Primary production and Botany.
His main research concerns Agronomy, Biomass, Bioenergy, Short rotation coppice and Greenhouse gas. The concepts of his Agronomy study are interwoven with issues in Coppicing, Woody plant, δ13C and Transpiration. The various areas that Reinhart Ceulemans examines in his Biomass study include Endophyte, Soil carbon and Horticulture, Cutting.
His studies deal with areas such as Eddy covariance and Short rotation forestry as well as Short rotation coppice. His Carbon dioxide research includes themes of Primary production and Atmospheric sciences. His Leaf area index research focuses on Sensible heat and how it relates to Botany.
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.
Energy balance closure at FLUXNET sites
Kell Wilson;Allen Goldstein;Eva Falge;Marc Aubinet.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2002)
Respiration as the main determinant of carbon balance in European forests
R. Valentini;G. Matteucci;A. J. Dolman;E.-D. Schulze.
Gap filling strategies for defensible annual sums of net ecosystem exchange
E. Falge;D. Baldocchi;R. Olson;P. Anthoni.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2001)
Reduction of forest soil respiration in response to nitrogen deposition
I.A. Janssens;W. Dieleman;S. Luyssaert;J.-A. Subke.
Nature Geoscience (2010)
Productivity overshadows temperature in determining soil and ecosystem respiration across European forests
I. A. Janssens;H. Lankreijer;G. Matteucci;A. S. Kowalski.
Global Change Biology (2001)
Forest response to elevated CO2 is conserved across a broad range of productivity.
Richard J. Norby;Evan H. DeLucia;Birgit Gielen;Carlo Calfapietra.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Tansley Review No. 71 Effects of elevated atmospheric CO2on woody plants
Reinhart Ceulemans;Marianne Mousseau.
New Phytologist (1994)
Tree responses to rising CO2 in field experiments: implications for the future forest
R. J. Norby;S. D. Wullschleger;C. A. Gunderson;D. W. Johnson.
Plant Cell and Environment (1999)
Europe's terrestrial biosphere absorbs 7 to 12% of European anthropogenic CO2 emissions
I.A. Janssens;A. Freibauer;P. Ciais;Phillip Smith.
Stomatal conductance of forest species after long‐term exposure to elevated CO2 concentration: a synthesis
B. E. Medlyn;B. E. Medlyn;C. V. M. Barton;M. S. J. Broadmeadow;R. Ceulemans.
New Phytologist (2001)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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