His main research concerns Microbiology, Bacteria, Ecosystem, Ecology and Homology. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both 16S ribosomal RNA and Microbial population biology. His study focuses on the intersection of Microbial population biology and fields such as Clostridium with connections in the field of Community structure.
William E. Holben interconnects Southern blot, Restriction enzyme, Broiler and Ileum in the investigation of issues within Bacteria. His research investigates the connection between Ecosystem and topics such as Abundance that intersect with issues in Soil microbiology. His study in the fields of Introduced species, Invasive species and Centaurea maculosa under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Charcoal.
Ecology, Microbial population biology, Bacteria, Microbiology and Genetics are his primary areas of study. His Ecology study frequently links to related topics such as Sediment. His studies deal with areas such as Temperature gradient gel electrophoresis, Hyporheic zone, Soil water, Microbial ecology and Environmental chemistry as well as Microbial population biology.
He works mostly in the field of Bacteria, limiting it down to topics relating to Fractionation and, in certain cases, Computational biology and DNA, as a part of the same area of interest. The Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Sphingomonas paucimobilis, 16S ribosomal RNA, Soil microbiology and Homology. His research integrates issues of Lysis, Nucleic acid and Real-time polymerase chain reaction in his study of Hybridization probe.
William E. Holben spends much of his time researching Microbial population biology, Ecology, Fractionation, Greenland ice sheet and Microbial biodegradation. His Microbial population biology research incorporates elements of Isolation, Microbiology, Environmental chemistry, Carbon dioxide and Bacterial dna. His Carbon dioxide research integrates issues from Abundance, Functional genes and Soil microbiology.
His Ecology research includes elements of Microbial ecology and Stable-isotope probing. In his research, DNA is intimately related to Species evenness, which falls under the overarching field of Fractionation. As part of one scientific family, William E. Holben deals mainly with the area of Bacteria, narrowing it down to issues related to the Competition, and often Botany and Microorganism.
Microbial population biology, Ecology, Isolation, Bacterial dna and Microbiology are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microcosm, Greenland ice sheet, Ice sheet, Mineralization and Metagenomics. His work deals with themes such as Microbial ecology and Stable-isotope probing, which intersect with Ecology.
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.
Soil biota and exotic plant invasion.
Ragan M. Callaway;Giles C. Thelen;Alex Rodriguez;William E. Holben.
DNA Probe Method for the Detection of Specific Microorganisms in the Soil Bacterial Community
William E. Holben;Janet K. Jansson;Barry K. Chelm;James M. Tiedje.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1988)
Wildfire-Produced Charcoal Directly Influences Nitrogen Cycling in Ponderosa Pine Forests
T. H. DeLuca;M. D. MacKenzie;M. J. Gundale;W. E. Holben.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (2006)
Characterization of glomalin as a hyphal wall component of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi
James D. Driver;William E. Holben;Matthias C. Rillig.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2005)
Phylogenetic analysis of intestinal microflora indicates a novel Mycoplasma phylotype in farmed and wild salmon.
William E. Holben;P. Williams;M. Saarinen;Laura K. Sarkilahti.
Microbial Ecology (2002)
Bacterial gene abundances as indicators of greenhouse gas emission in soils.
Sergio E Morales;Theodore Cosart;William E Holben.
The ISME Journal (2010)
Genetic and phenotypic diversity of 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4-D)-degrading bacteria isolated from 2,4-D-treated field soils.
J. O. Ka;William E. Holben;James M. Tiedje.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1994)
Effective recovery of bacterial DNA and percent-guanine-plus-cytosine-based analysis of community structure in the gastrointestinal tract of broiler chickens
Juha H. A. Apajalahti;Laura K. Särkilahti;Brita R. E. Mäki;J. Pekka Heikkinen.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1998)
Wildfire and charcoal enhance nitrification and ammonium-oxidizing bacterial abundance in dry montane forest soils.
P N Ball;M D MacKenzie;T H DeLuca;W E Holben.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2010)
Percent G+C profiling accurately reveals diet-related differences in the gastrointestinal microbial community of broiler chickens
Juha H. A. Apajalahti;Anu Kettunen;Michael R. Bedford;William E. Holben.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2001)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: