Timothy J. Griffis spends much of his time researching Ecosystem respiration, Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Carbon cycle and Boreal. Evaporation and Relative humidity is closely connected to Canopy in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ecosystem respiration. Timothy J. Griffis works mostly in the field of Eddy covariance, limiting it down to topics relating to Productivity and, in certain cases, Biometeorology.
His Ecosystem research integrates issues from Snowmelt, Subarctic climate and Wetland. His research investigates the connection between Carbon cycle and topics such as Primary production that intersect with issues in Biome, Terrestrial ecosystem and Chlorophyll fluorescence. His Boreal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soil horizon and Taiga.
His main research concerns Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Ecosystem respiration, Growing season and Nitrous oxide. Timothy J. Griffis combines subjects such as Primary production, Atmosphere, Evapotranspiration and Vegetation with his study of Eddy covariance. His work on Carbon cycle and Forest ecology as part of general Ecosystem research is frequently linked to Water table, bridging the gap between disciplines.
He interconnects Boreal, Productivity, Agronomy, Canopy and Seasonality in the investigation of issues within Ecosystem respiration. His studies deal with areas such as Soil respiration, Phenology, Carbon sink, Subarctic climate and Wetland as well as Growing season. The various areas that Timothy J. Griffis examines in his Nitrous oxide study include Agriculture, Climate change, Ozone layer and Greenhouse gas.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Eddy covariance, Agriculture, Methane, Climate change and Ammonia. A large part of his Eddy covariance studies is devoted to Flux footprint. As part of the same scientific family, Timothy J. Griffis usually focuses on Agriculture, concentrating on Manure and intersecting with Seasonality, Animal agriculture, Silage and Crop residue.
He has researched Climate change in several fields, including Carbon sequestration, Growing season, Carbon cycle and Precipitation. His Precipitation course of study focuses on Relative humidity and Agronomy. As a member of one scientific family, Timothy J. Griffis mostly works in the field of Environmental engineering, focusing on Crop yield and, on occasion, Ecosystem.
Timothy J. Griffis mainly focuses on Eddy covariance, Climate change, Precipitation, International Space Station and Plant phenology. His Eddy covariance research focuses on Flux footprint in particular. His Climate change research integrates issues from Peat and Atmospheric methane, Methane.
Timothy J. Griffis has included themes like Agronomy, Soil water, Vapour Pressure Deficit, Stomatal conductance and Wetland in his Precipitation study. His International Space Station research incorporates themes from Latent heat, Meteorology, Satellite and Evapotranspiration. His Plant phenology research includes elements of Biosphere, Physical geography and Vegetation cover.
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Tillage and soil carbon sequestration—What do we really know?
John M. Baker;John M. Baker;Tyson E. Ochsner;Tyson E. Ochsner;Rodney T. Venterea;Rodney T. Venterea;Timothy J. Griffis.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2007)
CO2 balance of boreal, temperate, and tropical forests derived from a global database
Global Change Biology (2007)
Global and time-resolved monitoring of crop photosynthesis with chlorophyll fluorescence
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
Interpreting the dependence of soil respiration on soil temperature and water content in a boreal aspen stand
David Gaumont-Guay;T. Andrew Black;Tim J. Griffis;Alan G. Barr.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2006)
Ecophysiological controls on the carbon balances of three southern boreal forests
T.J Griffis;T.A Black;K Morgenstern;A.G Barr.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2003)
Climatic controls on the carbon and water balances of a boreal aspen forest, 1994-2003
Global Change Biology (2007)
Sensitivity and uncertainty of the carbon balance of a Pacific Northwest Douglas-fir forest during an El Niño/La Niña cycle
Kai Morgenstern;T. Andrew Black;Elyn R. Humphreys;Timothy J. Griffis.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2004)
Measuring forest floor CO2 fluxes in a Douglas-fir forest
G.B Drewitt;T.A Black;Z Nesic;E.R Humphreys.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2002)
OCO-2 advances photosynthesis observation from space via solar-induced chlorophyll fluorescence
Y. Sun;C. Frankenberg;J. D. Wood;D. S. Schimel.
Response of Net Ecosystem Productivity of Three Boreal Forest Stands to Drought
N. Kljun;T. A. Black;Timothy J Griffis;A. G. Barr.
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