2023 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in United Kingdom Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Plant Science and Agronomy in United Kingdom Leader Award
2011 - Martin and Ruth Massengale Lectureship, American Society of Agronomy
Abscisic acid, Botany, Xylem, Agronomy and Shoot are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Plant hormone, Soil water, Turgor pressure, Stomatal conductance and Water content in addition to Abscisic acid. William J. Davies has included themes like Biophysics and Rhizosphere in his Botany study.
His Xylem research includes themes of Helianthus annuus, Lycopersicon, Savia and Apoplast. His study in Shoot is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phloem, Transpiration stream, Cytokinin and Crop. His Poaceae research focuses on Soil drying and how it connects with Soil compaction.
His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Abscisic acid, Agronomy, Xylem and Shoot. His work focuses on many connections between Botany and other disciplines, such as Horticulture, that overlap with his field of interest in Woody plant. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Plant hormone, Helianthus annuus, Poaceae, Cytokinin and Epidermis.
William J. Davies regularly ties together related areas like Soil water in his Agronomy studies. The concepts of his Xylem study are interwoven with issues in Apoplast, Savia and Stomatal conductance. His Shoot study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Transpiration stream and Soil drying.
William J. Davies focuses on Perception, Agronomy, Soundscape, Agriculture and Speech recognition. His Agronomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pollution and Transpiration. He focuses mostly in the field of Transpiration, narrowing it down to topics relating to Water content and, in certain cases, Abscisic acid.
His Soil phosphorus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rhizosphere and Shoot. His study explores the link between Shoot and topics such as Signalling pathways that cross with problems in Horticulture. His DNS root zone course of study focuses on Arid and Botany.
William J. Davies mainly investigates Agronomy, Food security, Irrigation, Botany and Agriculture. His work carried out in the field of Agronomy brings together such families of science as Rhizosphere, Nutrient and Xylem. In his work, Shoot is strongly intertwined with Root system, which is a subfield of Rhizosphere.
In his research, Abscisic acid is intimately related to Hormone, which falls under the overarching field of Shoot. His study focuses on the intersection of Xylem and fields such as Soil water with connections in the field of Transpiration. William J. Davies combines subjects such as SNP, Genetics, Genotyping and Horticulture with his study of Botany.
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Root Signals and the Regulation of Growth and Development of Plants in Drying Soil
W. J. Davies;Jianhua Zhang.
Briggs, W R (Ed ) Annual Review Of Plant Physiology And Plant Molecular Biology, Vol 42 Xii+762p Annual Reviews, Inc (1991)
ABA-based chemical signalling: the co-ordination of responses to stress in plants
S. Wilkinson;William J. Davies.
Plant Cell and Environment (2002)
Drought, ozone, ABA and ethylene: new insights from cell to plant to community.
Sally Wilkinson;William J Davies.
Plant Cell and Environment (2010)
Stomatal control by chemical signalling and the exploitation of this mechanism to increase water use efficiency in agriculture
William J. Davies;Sally Wilkinson;Brian Loveys.
New Phytologist (2002)
Improving water use in crop production
J.I.L Morison;N.R Baker;P.M Mullineaux;W.J Davies.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2008)
Root to Shoot Communication in Maize Plants of the Effects of Soil Drying
P. G. Blackman;W. J. Davies.
Journal of Experimental Botany (1985)
Integration of hydraulic and chemical signalling in the control of stomatal conductance and water status of droughted plants
F. Tardieu;W. J. Davies.
Plant Cell and Environment (1993)
Solute regulation and growth by roots and shoots of water-stressed maize plants.
R. E. Sharp;W. J. Davies.
Raising yield potential of wheat. III. Optimizing partitioning to grain while maintaining lodging resistance
M. John Foulkes;Gustavo A. Slafer;William J. Davies;Pete. M. Berry.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2011)
Abscisic acid produced in dehydrating roots may enable the plant to measure the water status of the soil
Jianhua Zhang;W. J. Davies.
Plant Cell and Environment (1989)
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