2003 - Fellow of the American Society of Agronomy (ASA)
His primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Rhizosphere, Weed, Botany and Rhizobacteria. His research in Agronomy intersects with topics in Soil organic matter and Soil microbiology. His Rhizosphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Glyphosate and Horticulture.
The Weed study combines topics in areas such as Foxtail, Agriculture and Pseudomonas. Robert J. Kremer performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Botany and Auxin via his papers. The Rhizobacteria study which covers Seedling that intersects with Bioassay and Hydrogen cyanide.
His primary scientific interests are in Agronomy, Soil water, Soil quality, Botany and Rhizosphere. He works mostly in the field of Soil water, limiting it down to concerns involving Microbial population biology and, occasionally, Ecology. His studies in Soil quality integrate themes in fields like Agroforestry, Soil organic matter, Soil biodiversity, Soil test and Soil management.
His work on Abutilon as part of general Botany study is frequently linked to Auxin, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Atrazine, Fusarium and Plant growth in addition to Rhizosphere. His work carried out in the field of Weed brings together such families of science as Rhizobacteria and Seedling.
Robert J. Kremer mainly investigates Agronomy, Soil quality, Soil water, Soil health and Agroforestry. His Agronomy research incorporates elements of Claypan and Microbial population biology. His research integrates issues of Soil organic matter, Soil management, Soil test and Soil fertility in his study of Soil quality.
His work on Soil horizon as part of general Soil water study is frequently linked to Wetting, bridging the gap between disciplines. Robert J. Kremer combines subjects such as Soil biology, Transect, Vegetation and Crop with his study of Agroforestry. His Weed control research integrates issues from Cultivar and Weed.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Agronomy, Soil quality, Soil management, Soil water and Soil carbon. Robert J. Kremer works in the field of Agronomy, focusing on Glyphosate in particular. As a part of the same scientific family, Robert J. Kremer mostly works in the field of Soil quality, focusing on Soil biology and, on occasion, Agroforestry.
His Soil management research includes elements of Soil test, Partial least squares regression, Crop rotation and Soil health. His study looks at the intersection of Soil water and topics like Atrazine with Bentazon, Infiltration, Buffer strip and Loam. His Soil carbon study deals with Manure intersecting with Organic matter.
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Determination of bacterially derived auxins using a microplate method
M. Sarwar;R.J. Kremer.
Letters in Applied Microbiology (1995)
Glyphosate and glyphosate-resistant crop interactions with rhizosphere microorganisms
Robert J. Kremer;Nathan E. Means.
European Journal of Agronomy (2009)
Glyphosate affects soybean root exudation and rhizosphere micro-organisms
Robert Kremer;Nathan Means;Sujung Kim.
International Journal of Environmental Analytical Chemistry (2005)
Understanding and Enhancing Soil Biological Health: The Solution for Reversing Soil Degradation
R. Michael Lehman;Cynthia A. Cambardella;Diane E. Stott;Veronica Acosta-Martinez.
Evaluation of microbial methods as potential indicators of soil quality in historical agricultural fields
D. Jordan;R. J. Kremer;W. A. Bergfield;K. Y. Kim.
Biology and Fertility of Soils (1995)
Cyanide production by rhizobacteria and potential for suppression of weed seedling growth.
Robert J. Kremer;Thouraya Souissi.
Current Microbiology (2001)
Management of Weed Seed Banks with Microorganisms
Robert J. Kremer.
Ecological Applications (1993)
Impact of Genetically Modified Crops and Their Management on Soil Microbially Mediated Plant Nutrient Transformations
P. P. Motavalli;R. J. Kremer;M. Fang;N. E. Means.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2004)
Principles in Weed Management
R. J. Aldrich;R. J. Kremer.
Enhanced suppression of plant growth through production of L-tryptophan-derived compounds by deleterious rhizobacteria
Muhammad Sarwar;Muhammad Sarwar;Robert J. Kremer;Robert J. Kremer.
Plant and Soil (1995)
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