Wayne L. Bryden focuses on Food science, Broiler, Phytic acid, Phytase and Amino acid. Wayne L. Bryden has researched Food science in several fields, including Dry matter and Agronomy. His Broiler study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Animal science.
In his research, Phosphate, Chloride, Environmental management system and Ferric is intimately related to Phosphorus, which falls under the overarching field of Phytic acid. His studies examine the connections between Phytase and genetics, as well as such issues in Weight gain, with regards to Lysine, Dietary treatment and Food intake. His research integrates issues of Digestion and Endogeny in his study of Amino acid.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Food science, Animal science, Broiler, Amino acid and Endocrinology. The Meal research he does as part of his general Food science study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Cottonseed meal, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His research in Broiler intersects with topics in Feed conversion ratio, Xylanase and Methionine.
Amino acid is the subject of his research, which falls under Biochemistry. His Endocrinology study often links to related topics such as Internal medicine. His research on Phytase often connects related areas such as Phytic acid.
Animal science, Probiotic, Food science, Broiler and Internal medicine are his primary areas of study. His Animal science study incorporates themes from Eggshell and Breakage. Wayne L. Bryden interconnects Arabinoxylan, Enzyme and Agronomy in the investigation of issues within Food science.
His studies deal with areas such as Gut flora, Phosphorus, Enterococcus faecium and Animal feed as well as Broiler. The Internal medicine study which covers Endocrinology that intersects with Pregnancy and Lactation. He works mostly in the field of Digestion, limiting it down to topics relating to Amino acid and, in certain cases, Dry matter.
Wayne L. Bryden mainly investigates Food science, Broiler, Virology, Hendra Virus and Bioavailability. Specifically, his work in Food science is concerned with the study of Red meat. His Red meat research includes themes of Amino acid, Protein digestion, Dry matter and Proteolysis.
His work carried out in the field of Broiler brings together such families of science as Enterococcus faecium and Animal feed. His Animal feed study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Proteome, Phosphorus, Phosphorite and Sustainability. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Resource, Animal agriculture, Biochemistry, Yeast and Selenium.
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.
Phytates: occurrence, bioavailability and implications in poultry nutrition
V. Ravindran;W.L. Bryden;E.T. Kornegay.
Poultry and Avian Biology Reviews (United Kingdom) (1995)
Phytate and phytase: consequences for protein utilisation.
P H Selle;V Ravindran;A Caldwell;W. L Bryden.
Nutrition Research Reviews (2000)
Mycotoxin contamination of the feed supply chain: Implications for animal productivity and feed security
Wayne L. Bryden.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2012)
Influence of microbial phytase on apparent ileal amino acid digestibility of feedstuffs for broilers
V Ravindran;S Cabahug;G Ravindran;WL Bryden.
Poultry Science (1999)
Ileal digestibility of amino acids in feed ingredients for broilers
A. Lemme;V. Ravindran;W.L. Bryden.
Worlds Poultry Science Journal (2004)
Response of broiler chickens to microbial phytase supplementation as influenced by dietary phytic acid and non-phytate phosphorous levels. II. Effects on apparent metabolisable energy, nutrient digestibility and nutrient retention.
V. Ravindran;S. Cabahug;G. Ravindran;P.H. Selle.
British Poultry Science (2000)
Ecological dynamics of emerging bat virus spillover
Raina K. Plowright;Raina K. Plowright;Peggy Eby;Peter J. Hudson;Ina L. Smith.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2015)
Mycotoxins in the food chain: human health implications.
Wayne L Bryden.
Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2007)
A comparison of ileal digesta and excreta analysis for the determination of amino acid digestibility in food ingredients for poultry.
V. Ravindran;L.I. Hew;G. Ravindran;W.L. Bryden.
British Poultry Science (1999)
Apparent ileal digestibility of amino acids in dietary ingredients for broiler chickens
V. Ravindran;L. I. Hew;G. Ravindran;W. L. Bryden.
Animal Science (2005)
Animal Production Science
(Impact Factor: 1.57)
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