The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Dry matter, Dairy cattle, Pasture, Grazing and Agronomy. William J. Wales has researched Dry matter in several fields, including Food science, Conjugated linoleic acid, Beef cattle and Feed conversion ratio, Residual feed intake. His work in Dairy cattle tackles topics such as Biotechnology which are related to areas like Milk products, Dairy herds and Herd.
His Pasture study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Animal science. His work deals with themes such as Forage and Fatty acid, which intersect with Grazing. The Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Rumen and Animal feed.
William J. Wales mainly focuses on Animal science, Dry matter, Pasture, Grazing and Agronomy. His Animal science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Canola, Rumen and Feed conversion ratio, Residual feed intake. His Dry matter research integrates issues from Animal feed, Food science, Lactose, Beef cattle and Milking.
The concepts of his Pasture study are interwoven with issues in Meal, Dairy cattle, Hay, Forage and Lolium perenne. The study incorporates disciplines such as Perennial plant, Nutrient intake and Cereal grain in addition to Grazing. His work carried out in the field of Agronomy brings together such families of science as Organic matter, Digestion and Nutrient.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Dry matter, Grazing, Pasture and Rumen. The various areas that William J. Wales examines in his Animal science study include Canola, Meal and Perennial plant. His Dry matter study incorporates themes from Methane emissions, Methane and Beef cattle.
William J. Wales studied Methane and Selective breeding that intersect with Dairy cattle. His Grazing research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Milking and Enteric methane. His Pasture research incorporates elements of Biomass and Concordance correlation coefficient.
William J. Wales focuses on Animal science, Dry matter, Canola, Meal and Hay. His research in Animal science intersects with topics in Coefficient of determination, Grazing and Globulin. His Grazing research includes elements of Beef cattle, Propionate, Methane and Respiration.
Dry matter is closely attributed to Ruminant in his study. His Canola study combines topics in areas such as Methane emissions and Rumen. Much of his study explores Milk production relationship to Pasture.
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.
Effects of variations in herbage mass, allowance, and level of supplement on nutrient intake and milk production of dairy cows in spring and summer
W. J. Wales;P. T. Doyle;C. R. Stockdale;D. W. Dellow.
Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture (1999)
Accuracy of genomic predictions of residual feed intake and 250-day body weight in growing heifers using 625,000 single nucleotide polymorphism markers.
J.E. Pryce;J. Arias;P.J. Bowman;S.R. Davis.
Journal of Dairy Science (2012)
Grape marc reduces methane emissions when fed to dairy cows
P.J. Moate;S.R.O. Williams;V.A. Torok;M.C. Hannah.
Journal of Dairy Science (2014)
Invited review: An evaluation of the likely effects of individualized feeding of concentrate supplements to pasture-based dairy cows
J.L. Hills;W.J. Wales;F.R. Dunshea;S.C. Garcia.
Journal of Dairy Science (2015)
Dry matter intake and nutrient selection by lactating cows grazing irrigated pastures at different pasture allowances in summer and autumn
W. J. Wales;P. T. Doyle;D. W. Dellow.
Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture (1998)
Effect of level of grain supplementation on milk production responses of dairy cows in mid–late lactation when grazing irrigated pastures high in paspalum (Paspalum dilatatum Poir.)
G. P. Walker;C. R. Stockdale;W. J. Wales;P. T. Doyle.
Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture (2001)
Influence of pasture and concentrates in the diet of grazing dairy cows on the fatty acid composition of milk
C Richard Stockdale;Glen P Walker;William J Wales;Dawn E Dalley.
Journal of Dairy Research (2003)
Diurnal variation in ruminal pH on the digestibility of highly digestible perennial ryegrass during continuous culture fermentation.
W.J. Wales;E.S. Kolver;P.L. Thorne;A.R. Egan.
Journal of Dairy Science (2004)
Genomic selection for feed efficiency in dairy cattle
J. E. Pryce;W. J. Wales;Y. de Haas;R. F. Veerkamp.
Effects of feeding algal meal high in docosahexaenoic acid on feed intake, milk production, and methane emissions in dairy cows.
P.J. Moate;S.R.O. Williams;M.C. Hannah;R.J. Eckard.
Journal of Dairy Science (2013)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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