2023 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in United States Leader Award
Stan D. Wullschleger spends much of his time researching Botany, Ecology, Agronomy, Photosynthesis and Stomatal conductance. His Botany research includes themes of Carbon dioxide and Horticulture. His research in Agronomy intersects with topics in Biomass, Panicum virgatum, Xylem and Transpiration.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Photosynthesis, Specific leaf area and Photosynthetic acclimation is strongly linked to Nutrient. His Stomatal conductance research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vapour Pressure Deficit and Water-use efficiency. His research integrates issues of Liquidambar styraciflua, Water use, Evapotranspiration and Water content in his study of Canopy.
Stan D. Wullschleger mainly investigates Soil water, Botany, Ecology, Agronomy and Tundra. The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental chemistry and Hydrology, Water content in addition to Soil water. In his research on the topic of Hydrology, Eddy covariance is strongly related with Atmospheric sciences.
The concepts of his Botany study are interwoven with issues in Carbon dioxide and Horticulture. His research in Agronomy is mostly focused on Growing season. Stan D. Wullschleger works mostly in the field of Stomatal conductance, limiting it down to topics relating to Transpiration and, in certain cases, Water use and Evapotranspiration.
His primary areas of investigation include Tundra, Environmental chemistry, Arctic, Soil water and Ecosystem. His studies in Tundra integrate themes in fields like Soil pH, Soil carbon, Total organic carbon and Biogeochemistry. His Arctic research integrates issues from Permafrost, Atmospheric sciences, Carbon cycle, Physical geography and Vegetation.
He combines subjects such as Dissolved organic carbon and Nutrient with his study of Soil water. His study with Ecosystem involves better knowledge in Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Quantum yield and Positive selection.
Stan D. Wullschleger mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Tundra, Soil organic matter and Arctic. His research in Soil water tackles topics such as Dissolved organic carbon which are related to areas like Tandem mass spectrometry, Biogeochemical cycle, Small molecule and Mass spectrometry. His Tundra research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Alder, Alnus viridis, Deciduous, Cycling and Nitrogen cycle.
His studies in Soil organic matter integrate themes in fields like Organic matter, Soil carbon, Methanogenesis, Methane and Anoxic waters. The concepts of his Arctic study are interwoven with issues in Permafrost, Atmospheric sciences, Vegetation and Ecosystem model. His Ecosystem study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Agronomy.
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Biochemical Limitations to Carbon Assimilation in C3 Plants—A Retrospective Analysis of the A/Ci Curves from 109 Species
Stan D. Wullschleger.
Journal of Experimental Botany (1993)
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)
A comparison of methods for determining forest evapotranspiration and its components: sap-flow, soil water budget, eddy covariance and catchment water balance
Kell B Wilson;Paul J Hanson;Patrick J Mulholland;Dennis D Baldocchi.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2001)
A review of whole-plant water use studies in tree.
Stan D. Wullschleger;F. C. Meinzer;R. A. Vertessy.
Tree Physiology (1998)
Switchgrass as a sustainable bioenergy crop
M.A. Sanderson;R.L. Reed;S.B. McLaughlin;S.D. Wullschleger.
Bioresource Technology (1996)
Photosynthetic acclimation in trees to rising atmospheric CO2: A broader perspective.
Carla A. Gunderson;Stan D. Wullschleger.
Photosynthesis Research (1994)
Seasonal and topographic patterns of forest floor CO2 efflux from an upland oak forest
P. J. Hanson;S. D. Wullschleger;S. A. Bohlman;D. E. Todd.
Tree Physiology (1993)
Plant water relations at elevated CO2 -- implications for water-limited environments.
S. D. Wullschleger;T. J. Tschaplinski;R. J. Norby.
Plant Cell and Environment (2002)
Productivity and compensatory responses of yellow-poplar trees in elevated C0 2
Richard J. Norby;Carla A. Gunderson;Stan D. Wullschleger;E. G. O'Neill.
The relationship of leaf photosynthetic traits – Vcmax and Jmax – to leaf nitrogen, leaf phosphorus, and specific leaf area: a meta-analysis and modeling study
Anthony P. Walker;Anthony P. Walker;Andrew P. Beckerman;Lianhong Gu;Jens Kattge.
Ecology and Evolution (2014)
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