The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Germination, Dormancy, Bromus tectorum, Agronomy and Botany. The study incorporates disciplines such as Range and Habitat in addition to Germination. Her work carried out in the field of Range brings together such families of science as Perennial plant and Seedling.
Her studies in Dormancy integrate themes in fields like Biological dispersal and Artemisia. Her Bromus tectorum study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Poaceae and Weed. Her Agronomy research integrates issues from Ecosystem and Water potential.
Susan E. Meyer mostly deals with Bromus tectorum, Germination, Botany, Ecology and Agronomy. She interconnects Host, Pathosystem and Poaceae in the investigation of issues within Bromus tectorum. The Germination study combines topics in areas such as Habitat and Seedling.
In her research on the topic of Botany, Virulence and Inoculation is strongly related with Pathogen. Her study focuses on the intersection of Ecology and fields such as Selfing with connections in the field of Population genetics. Susan E. Meyer has researched Agronomy in several fields, including Soil water and Water potential.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Bromus tectorum, Botany, Ecology, Germination and Seedling. Bromus tectorum is a subfield of Agronomy that Susan E. Meyer explores. Many of her research projects under Botany are closely connected to Phytotoxin with Phytotoxin, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her Germination study is concerned with the field of Horticulture as a whole. Her work in Seedling covers topics such as Shrubland which are related to areas like Seed predation, Woody plant, Monoculture and Biomass. Her Dormancy study incorporates themes from Penstemon and Phenology.
Her primary scientific interests are in Bromus tectorum, Botany, Agronomy, Mycoherbicide and Weed. The various areas that Susan E. Meyer examines in her Bromus tectorum study include Host, Fusarium, Germination and Seedling. Susan E. Meyer is interested in Dormancy, which is a field of Germination.
Her Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pathogen and Competition. Her Mycoherbicide research incorporates themes from Coleoptile and Bioassay. In Weed, Susan E. Meyer works on issues like Cenchrus ciliaris, which are connected to Pennisetum.
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.
WHAT MAKES GREAT BASIN SAGEBRUSH ECOSYSTEMS INVASIBLE BY BROMUS TECTORUM
Jeanne C. Chambers;Bruce A. Roundy;Robert R. Blank;Susan E. Meyer.
Ecological Monographs (2007)
Timecourse microarray analyses reveal global changes in gene expression of susceptible Glycine max (soybean) roots during infection by Heterodera glycines (soybean cyst nematode)
Nadim W. Alkharouf;Vincent P. Klink;Imed B. Chouikha;Imed B. Chouikha;Hunter S. Beard.
Seed germination regulation in Bromus tectorum (Poaceae) and its ecological significance
Susan E. Meyer;Phil S. Allen;Julie Beckstead.
SEED GERMINATION TIMING PATTERNS IN INTERMOUNTAIN PENSTEMON (SCROPHULARIACEAE)
S. E. Meyer;S. G. Kitchen;S. L. Carlson.
American Journal of Botany (1995)
Ecological aspects of seed dormancy loss
Phil S. Allen;Susan E. Meyer.
Seed Science Research (1998)
Ecological genetics of seed germination regulation in Bromus tectorum L.
Susan E. Meyer;Phil S. Allen.
A simulation model to predict seed dormancy loss in the field for Bromus tectorum L.
Maren Christensen Bauer;Susan E. Meyer;Phil S. Allen.
Journal of Experimental Botany (1998)
Habitat-Correlated Variation in Mountain Big Sagebrush (Artemisia Tridentata SSP. Vaseyana) Seed Germination Patterns
Susan E. Meyer;Stephen B. Monsen.
Using hydrothermal time concepts to model seed germination response to temperature, dormancy loss, and priming effects in Elymus elymoides.
Susan E. Meyer;Susan B. Debaene-Gill;Phil S. Allen.
Seed Science Research (2000)
Bromus tectorum seed germination: between-population and between-year variation
Julie Beckstead;Susan E. Meyer;Phil S. Allen.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: