2009 - The Morrison Award, American Society of Animal Science
2005 - Distinguished Teacher Award, American Society of Animal Science
1981 - American Feed Industry Association Award in Nutrition Research, American Society of Animal Science
His primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Beef cattle, Feedlot, Agronomy and Rumen. His studies in Animal science integrate themes in fields like Feed conversion ratio, Forage, Grazing and Latin square. His work carried out in the field of Beef cattle brings together such families of science as Adaptation, Weight gain and Cattle feeding.
His study in Feedlot is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Feces and Escherichia coli. His work deals with themes such as Efficient energy use, Soybean hulls, Soil management, Biofuel and Nutrient, which intersect with Agronomy. The various areas that Terry J. Klopfenstein examines in his Rumen study include Digestion, Dry matter and Protein degradation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Animal science, Agronomy, Distillers grains, Food science and Feedlot. His Animal science study incorporates themes from Rumen, Feed conversion ratio and Forage. He focuses mostly in the field of Agronomy, narrowing it down to topics relating to Nutrient and, in certain cases, Manure.
His Straw research extends to Distillers grains, which is thematically connected. His research in Food science focuses on subjects like Urea, which are connected to Latin square. His Feedlot research includes themes of Feces, Weaning, Marbled meat, Veterinary medicine and Crossbreed.
Animal science, Agronomy, Distillers grains, Silage and Grazing are his primary areas of study. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Animal science, concentrating on Rumen and frequently concerns with Protein content. His research in Agronomy intersects with topics in Residue, In vitro, Residue and Nutrient.
The Distillers grains study combines topics in areas such as Randomized block design, Crop residue, Feedlot and Crossbreed. His study looks at the relationship between Crop residue and topics such as Straw, which overlap with Corn stover. His study in Dry matter extends to Food science with its themes.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Distillers grains, Agronomy, Silage and Dry matter. His Animal science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Randomized block design and Rumen, Latin square. His studies deal with areas such as Crop residue, Feedlot, Straw and Stover as well as Distillers grains.
His Agronomy research includes themes of Residue and Nitrogen cycle. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Alfalfa hay, Bone meal, Marbled meat, Hay and CORN GRAIN. His work carried out in the field of Dry matter brings together such families of science as Windrow, Body weight, Organic matter and Residue.
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BOARD-INVITED REVIEW: Use of distillers by-products in the beef cattle feeding industry.
Terry J. Klopfenstein;Galen E. Erickson;Virgil R. Bremer.
Journal of Animal Science (2008)
Wet corn distillers byproducts compared with dried corn distillers grains with solubles as a source of protein and energy for ruminants.
G. A. Ham;R. A. Stock;T. J. Klopfenstein;E. M. Larson.
Journal of Animal Science (1994)
Improvements in Life Cycle Energy Efficiency and Greenhouse Gas Emissions of Corn‐Ethanol
Adam J. Liska;Haishun S. Yang;Virgil R. Bremer;Terry J. Klopfenstein.
Journal of Industrial Ecology (2009)
Decreased shedding of Escherichia coli O157:H7 by cattle following vaccination with type III secreted proteins.
Andrew A. Potter;Sandra Klashinsky;Yuling Li;Elizabeth Frey.
Monensin effects on diet digestibility, ruminal protein bypass and microbial protein synthesis.
M. I. Poos;T. L. Hanson;T. J. Klopfenstein.
Journal of Animal Science (1979)
Ecological relationships between the prevalence of cattle shedding Escherichia coli O157:H7 and characteristics of the cattle or conditions of the feedlot pen.
David Smith;Mark Blackford;Spring Younts;Rodney Moxley.
Journal of Food Protection (2001)
Adaptation to High Concentrate Diets by Beef Cattle. I. Adaptation to Corn and Wheat Diets
W. R. Fulton;T. J. Klopfenstein;R. A. Britton.
Journal of Animal Science (1979)
Utilization of distillers grains from the fermentation of sorghum or corn in diets for finishing beef and lactating dairy cattle.
S. Al-Suwaiegh;K. Fanning;R. J. Grant;C. T. Milton.
Journal of Animal Science (2002)
Evaluation of Laboratory Techniques for Predicting Ruminal Protein Degradation
Mary Poos-Floyd;Terry Klopfenstein;R.A. Britton.
Journal of Dairy Science (1985)
Evaluation of nitrogen and organic matter balance in the feedlot as affected by level and source of dietary fiber.
S. Bierman;Galen Erickson;Terry Klopfenstein;Rick A. Stock.
Journal of Animal Science (1999)
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