By Donald L. Sparks
Advances in Agronomy is still well-known as a number one reference and a prime resource for the most recent examine in agronomy. As continually, the themes lined are different and exemplary of the myriad of material handled by way of this long-running serial.
- Maintains the top effect issue between serial courses in agriculture
- Presents well timed reports on very important agronomy matters
- Enjoys a long-standing acceptance for excellence within the field
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Extra resources for Advances in Agronomy
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ASchmitt and Flemming (1998). bBrandenburg and Seydel (1996). cSockalingum et al. (1997). dNivens et al. (1993a, 1993b). eBrandenburg et al. (1997). fNaumann et al. (1991). gFringeli and Günthard (1981). hBarja et al. (1999). iQuiles et al. (1999). jDeo et al. (2001). 46 Sanjai J. Parikh et al. , 2008). For details on the use of FTIR to identify and classify microorganisms, readers are referred to Mariey et al. (2001), who give a thorough review of articles from the 1990s which utilize FTIR spectroscopy for characterization of microorganisms, and papers by Maquelin et al.
Hexa- and pentahydrites) and niter were observed only in the efflorescence of structures weathered indoors. The assignment of the magnesium sulfate hydrates was based on the extensive Raman study of this series of hydrates by Wang et al. (2006). The effectiveness of micro-Raman in the investigation of weathering products is also evident in a study of soils present at an abandoned zinc and lead mine by Goienaga et al. (2011). By analyzing samples from the top 2 cm of soil, they were able to identify the presence of 16 primary (including dolomite, calcite, fluorite, graphite, and rutile) and 23 secondary minerals (zinc, cadmium, and lead minerals) resulting from several processes 36 Sanjai J.