H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Animal Science and Veterinary D-index 22 Citations 2,071 32 World Ranking 1410 National Ranking 107

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Agriculture
  • Enzyme
  • Biochemistry

Roger J. Merry mainly investigates Animal science, Rumen, Digestion, Silage and Red Clover. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Animal science, focusing on Sugar and, on occasion, Botany and Lolium perenne. His Ruminant animal study in the realm of Rumen interacts with subjects such as Purine derivative and Biochemical engineering.

His study in Fermentation extends to Silage with its themes. He interconnects Fodder and Dry matter in the investigation of issues within Fermentation. His Red Clover research is under the purview of Agronomy.

His most cited work include:

  • Pathogens in livestock waste, their potential for movement through soil and environmental pollution (250 citations)
  • Microbial protein supply from the rumen (202 citations)
  • Comparison of grass and legume silages for milk production. 2. In vivo and in sacco evaluations of rumen function. (153 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Roger J. Merry focuses on Silage, Agronomy, Animal science, Fermentation and Food science. His Silage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lactobacillus plantarum, Lactic acid, Red Clover, Forage and Microbial inoculant. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cryptosporidium parvum, Livestock and Environmental protection in addition to Agronomy.

His Animal science study incorporates themes from Sugar, Rumen, Digestion and Botany. The Fermentation study combines topics in areas such as Pi and Biotechnology. Roger J. Merry studied Food science and Food spoilage that intersect with Aspergillus, Acetic acid bacteria and Food microbiology.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Silage (61.54%)
  • Agronomy (34.62%)
  • Animal science (30.77%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2003-2011)?

  • Silage (61.54%)
  • Animal science (30.77%)
  • Agronomy (34.62%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Roger J. Merry mostly deals with Silage, Animal science, Agronomy, Red Clover and Food science. Roger J. Merry has included themes like Rumen, Carbohydrate and Agricultural science in his Silage study. His Animal science research incorporates elements of Botany and Microbial inoculant.

Many of his research projects under Agronomy are closely connected to Low protein with Low protein, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The concepts of his Red Clover study are interwoven with issues in Sugar, Digestion and Lolium perenne. In general Food science, his work in Water soluble carbohydrate is often linked to Fourier transform linking many areas of study.

Between 2003 and 2011, his most popular works were:

  • Effects of high-sugar ryegrass silage and mixtures with red clover silage on ruminant digestion. 1. In vitro and in vivo studies of nitrogen utilization. (107 citations)
  • Effects of high-sugar ryegrass silage and mixtures with red clover silage on ruminant digestion. 2. Lipids. (72 citations)
  • Contribution of rumen protozoa to duodenal flow of nitrogen, conjugated linoleic acid and vaccenic acid in steers fed silages differing in their water-soluble carbohydrate content. (60 citations)

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.

Best Publications

Microbial protein supply from the rumen

R.J Dewhurst;D.R Davies;R.J Merry.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2000)

363 Citations

Pathogens in livestock waste, their potential for movement through soil and environmental pollution

Jane L. Mawdsley;Richard D. Bardgett;Roger J. Merry;Brian F. Pain.
Applied Soil Ecology (1995)

361 Citations

Comparison of grass and legume silages for milk production. 2. In vivo and in sacco evaluations of rumen function.

Richard J. Dewhurst;Roger T. Evans;Nigel D. Scollan;Jon M. Moorby.
Journal of Dairy Science (2003)

215 Citations

Movement of the protozoan pathogen Cryptosporidium parvum through three contrasting soil types

Jane L. Mawdsley;Alison E. Brooks;Roger J. Merry.
Biology and Fertility of Soils (1996)

205 Citations

Proteolysis During Ensilage of Forages Varying in Soluble Sugar Content

D. R. Davies;R. J. Merry;A. P. Williams;Eleanor Lydia Bakewell.
Journal of Dairy Science (1998)

175 Citations

An automated system for measuring gas production from forages inoculated with rumen fluid and its use in determining the effect of enzymes on grass silage

Z.S Davies;D Mason;A.E Brooks;G.W Griffith.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2000)

155 Citations

Effects of high-sugar ryegrass silage and mixtures with red clover silage on ruminant digestion. 1. In vitro and in vivo studies of nitrogen utilization.

Roger J. Merry;Michael R. F. Lee;David R. Davies;Richard J. Dewhurst.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)

147 Citations

The effect of clover silages on long chain fatty acid rumen transformations and digestion in beef steers

M. R. F. Lee;L. J. Harris;R. J. Dewhurst;R. J. Merry.
Animal Science (2003)

131 Citations

Effect of increasing availability of water-soluble carbohydrates on in vitro rumen fermentation

Michael R. F. Lee;Roger J. Merry;David R. Davies;Jon M. Moorby.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2003)

126 Citations

Prevention of yeast spoilage in feed and food by the yeast mycocin HMK.

K. F. Lowes;K. F. Lowes;C. A. Shearman;J. Payne;D. MacKenzie.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2000)

107 Citations

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Best Scientists Citing Roger J. Merry

Michael R. F. Lee

Michael R. F. Lee

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Scotland's Rural College

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Agriculture and Agriculture-Food Canada

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Markus Rodehutscord

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Martin W. A. Verstegen

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