T. Martijn Bezemer mainly investigates Ecology, Botany, Herbivore, Soil biology and Ecosystem. His Soil water, Abiotic component, Plant community, Range and Secondary succession investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. His research in the fields of Jacobaea vulgaris, Ecological succession and Natural enemies overlaps with other disciplines such as Plant defense against herbivory.
His study in Herbivore is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Parasitoid, Metabolomics, Shoot, Delia radicum and Insect. His research in Soil biology intersects with topics in Nutrient cycle and Agronomy, Manure. His Ecosystem research focuses on Restoration ecology and how it relates to Ecosystem services, Terrestrial ecosystem, Topsoil and Soil retrogression and degradation.
T. Martijn Bezemer focuses on Ecology, Agronomy, Soil water, Botany and Plant community. His Agronomy research incorporates themes from Soil biology, Nutrient and Jacobaea vulgaris. His work investigates the relationship between Soil water and topics such as Inoculation that intersect with problems in Nematode.
Many of his research projects under Botany are closely connected to Plant defense against herbivory and Microbiome with Plant defense against herbivory and Microbiome, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The concepts of his Herbivore study are interwoven with issues in Range, Insect, Shoot and Delia radicum. His work deals with themes such as Monoculture, Restoration ecology, Ecological succession, Spatial heterogeneity and Abiotic component, which intersect with Plant community.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Soil water, Grassland, Agronomy, Forb and Ecology. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Inoculation and Insect, Botany. T. Martijn Bezemer combines subjects such as Rhizosphere and Habitat with his study of Botany.
His studies deal with areas such as Soil biology, Nutrient, Microcosm and Herbivore as well as Agronomy. His study ties his expertise on Jacobaea vulgaris together with the subject of Herbivore. Plant community, Ecosystem, Plant soil and Plant species are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts.
T. Martijn Bezemer mainly focuses on Soil water, Agronomy, Grassland, Composition and Herbivore. T. Martijn Bezemer brings together Soil water and Microbiome to produce work in his papers. His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Abundance, Relative species abundance, Microcosm, Microbial population biology and Litter.
His Grassland study results in a more complete grasp of Ecology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Herbivore, Forb is strongly linked to Thrips. His research in Jacobaea vulgaris tackles topics such as Soil biology which are related to areas like Biota, Community composition and Restoration ecology.
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Herbivory in global climate change research: direct effects of rising temperature on insect herbivores
Jeffery S. Bale;Gregory J. Masters;Ian D. Hodkinson;Caroline Awmack.
Global Change Biology (2002)
Plant–soil feedbacks: the past, the present and future challenges
Wim H. van der Putten;Richard D. Bardgett;James D. Bever;T. Martijn Bezemer.
Journal of Ecology (2013)
Soil invertebrate fauna enhances grassland succession and diversity
Gerlinde B. De Deyn;Ciska E. Raaijmakers;H. Rik Zoomer;Matty P. Berg.
Linking aboveground and belowground interactions via induced plant defenses
T. Martijn Bezemer;Nicole M. van Dam.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2005)
Temporal variation in plant–soil feedback controls succession
Paul Kardol;T. Martijn Bezemer;Wim H. van der Putten.
Ecology Letters (2006)
Plant-Insect Herbivore Interactions in Elevated Atmospheric CO 2 : Quantitative Analyses and Guild Effects
T. Martijn Bezemer;T. Hefin Jones.
Long-term organic farming fosters below and aboveground biota: Implications for soil quality, biological control and productivity
Klaus Birkhofer;T. Martijn Bezemer;Jaap Bloem;Michael Bonkowski.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2008)
Plant species and functional group effects on abiotic and microbial soil properties and plant-soil feedback responses in two grasslands
T. Martijn Bezemer;Clare S. Lawson;Katarina Hedlund;Andrew R. Edwards.
Journal of Ecology (2006)
Successful range-expanding plants experience less above-ground and below-ground enemy impact
Tim Engelkes;Elly Morriën;Koen J. F. Verhoeven;T. Martijn Bezemer.
The way forward in biochar research: targeting trade‐offs between the potential wins
Simon Jeffery;T. Martijn Bezemer;Gerard Cornelissen;Thomas W. Kuyper.
Gcb Bioenergy (2015)
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