D-Index & Metrics Best Publications

D-Index & Metrics

Discipline name D-index D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines. Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Animal Science and Veterinary D-index 25 Citations 3,549 97 World Ranking 982 National Ranking 311

Overview

What is she best known for?

The fields of study she is best known for:

  • Ecology
  • Animal science
  • Agriculture

Tami M. Brown-Brandl mainly investigates Animal science, Respiration rate, Feedlot, Feedlot cattle and Breed. Her research in Animal science intersects with topics in Heat wave, Environmental engineering and Operations management. Her Environmental engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Daily maximum temperature, Crossbreed and Heat index.

Tami M. Brown-Brandl regularly ties together related areas like Feed conversion ratio in her Feedlot studies. Many of her studies on Feedlot cattle apply to Wet-bulb globe temperature as well. Her studies deal with areas such as Morning, Charolais cattle and Angus cattle as well as Breed.

Her most cited work include:

  • Environmental factors influencing heat stress in feedlot cattle. (371 citations)
  • Dynamic Response Indicators of Heat Stress in Shaded and Non-shaded Feedlot Cattle, Part 1: Analyses of Indicators (152 citations)
  • A NEW TELEMETRY SYSTEM FOR MEASURING CORE BODY TEMPERATURE IN LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY (147 citations)

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

Tami M. Brown-Brandl mostly deals with Animal science, Respiration rate, Feedlot, Feedlot cattle and Beef cattle. Her Animal science research incorporates elements of Thermoregulation and Latin square. Her Latin square study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Excretion, Nutrient and Distillers grains.

The various areas that Tami M. Brown-Brandl examines in her Feedlot study include Wet-bulb globe temperature, Relative humidity, Condition score and Statistics. She has included themes like Agricultural engineering and Heat index in her Feedlot cattle study. Her research in Beef cattle focuses on subjects like Livestock, which are connected to Herd and Feeding behavior.

She most often published in these fields:

  • Animal science (58.87%)
  • Respiration rate (19.86%)
  • Feedlot (18.44%)

What were the highlights of her more recent work (between 2017-2020)?

  • Animal science (58.87%)
  • Dry matter (8.51%)
  • Latin square (7.80%)

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

Her scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Dry matter, Latin square, Beef cattle and Energy balance. The study incorporates disciplines such as Creep and Genotype in addition to Animal science. Her Dry matter research includes themes of Silage, Dairy cattle and Forage.

Her Dairy cattle study which covers Distillers grains that intersects with Corn oil and Calcium. Her studies in Beef cattle integrate themes in fields like Agriculture, Livestock, Grazing and Adaptive capacity. Her Energy balance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Urea, Nutrient and Completely randomized design.

Between 2017 and 2020, her most popular works were:

  • Vulnerability of grazing and confined livestock in the Northern Great Plains to projected mid and late-twenty-first century climate (34 citations)
  • Genome-wide association of changes in swine feeding behaviour due to heat stress. (16 citations)
  • Thermal equilibrium of Nellore cattle in tropical conditions: an investigation of circadian pattern. (12 citations)

In her most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Ecology
  • Agriculture
  • Animal science

Her primary scientific interests are in Animal science, Diurnal temperature variation, Significant difference, Live animal and Weight prediction. Tami M. Brown-Brandl interconnects Genetic marker and Quantitative trait locus in the investigation of issues within Animal science. Her work carried out in the field of Diurnal temperature variation brings together such families of science as Dairy cattle, Dry matter and Energy balance.

Significant difference connects with themes related to Sire in her study.

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

Environmental factors influencing heat stress in feedlot cattle.

Terry L. Mader;M. S. Davis;Tami Brown-Brandl.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)

561 Citations

Dynamic Response Indicators of Heat Stress in Shaded and Non-shaded Feedlot Cattle, Part 1: Analyses of Indicators

T.M. Brown-Brandl;R.A. Eigenberg;J.A. Nienaber;G.L. Hahn.
Biosystems Engineering (2005)

272 Citations

A LITERATURE REVIEW OF SWINE HEAT PRODUCTION

Tami M. Brown-Brandl;John A. Nienaber;Hongwei Xin;Richard S. Gates.
Transactions of the ASABE (2004)

168 Citations

Dynamic Response Indicators of Heat Stress in Shaded and Non-shaded Feedlot Cattle, Part 2: Predictive Relationships

R.A. Eigenberg;T.M. Brown-Brandl;J.A. Nienaber;G.L. Hahn.
Biosystems Engineering (2005)

157 Citations

Heat stress risk factors of feedlot heifers

Tami M. Brown-Brandl;Roger A. Eigenberg;John A. Nienaber.
Livestock Science (2006)

151 Citations

A NEW TELEMETRY SYSTEM FOR MEASURING CORE BODY TEMPERATURE IN LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY

Tami M. Brown-Brandl;Tadayuki Yanagi Jr.;Hongwei Xin;Richard S. Gates.
Applied Engineering in Agriculture (2003)

147 Citations

Thermoregulatory responses of feeder cattle

T.M Brown-Brandl;J.A Nienaber;R.A Eigenberg;G.L Hahn.
Journal of Thermal Biology (2003)

143 Citations

Thermoregulatory profile of a newer genetic line of pigs

T. M. Brown-Brandl;R. A. Eigenberg;John A. Nienaber;Stephen D Kachman.
Livestock Production Science (2001)

117 Citations

Differential Effects of Heat Stress in Three Strains of Laying Hens

D. J. Franco-Jimenez;S. E. Scheideler;R. J. Kittok;T. M. Brown-Brandl.
The Journal of Applied Poultry Research (2007)

107 Citations

Comparison of heat tolerance of feedlot heifers of different breeds

Tami M. Brown-Brandl;John A. Nienaber;Roger A. Eigenberg;Terry L. Mader.
Livestock Science (2006)

101 Citations

Best Scientists Citing Tami M. Brown-Brandl

John B. Gaughan

John B. Gaughan

University of Queensland

Publications: 33

Lance H. Baumgard

Lance H. Baumgard

Iowa State University

Publications: 30

Terry L. Mader

Terry L. Mader

University of Nebraska–Lincoln

Publications: 27

Cassandra B. Tucker

Cassandra B. Tucker

University of California, Davis

Publications: 18

Veerasamy Sejian

Veerasamy Sejian

National Institute of Animal Nutrition and Physiology

Publications: 17

Harvey C. Freetly

Harvey C. Freetly

Agricultural Research Service

Publications: 16

James E. Wells

James E. Wells

Agricultural Research Service

Publications: 14

Karin E. Schütz

Karin E. Schütz

AgResearch

Publications: 11

Justin D. Derner

Justin D. Derner

Agricultural Research Service

Publications: 10

Donald E. Spiers

Donald E. Spiers

University of Missouri

Publications: 10

Wolfgang Heuwieser

Wolfgang Heuwieser

Freie Universität Berlin

Publications: 9

Luis O. Tedeschi

Luis O. Tedeschi

Texas A&M University

Publications: 9

Concepta McManus

Concepta McManus

University of Brasília

Publications: 9

Stephen P. Miller

Stephen P. Miller

University of Guelph

Publications: 9

Larry A. Kuehn

Larry A. Kuehn

Agricultural Research Service

Publications: 9

Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
Research.com Ranking is based on data retrieved from the Microsoft Academic Graph (MAG).
The ranking d-index is inferred from publications deemed to belong to the considered discipline.

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