Gary M. King
Gary M. King
Professor and Grand Pooh-bah
Verified email at lsu.edu
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Bacterial biogeochemistry: the ecophysiology of mineral cycling
T Fenchel, H Blackburn, GM King, TH Blackburn
Academic press, 2012
6652012
A communal catalogue reveals Earth’s multiscale microbial diversity
LR Thompson, JG Sanders, D McDonald, A Amir, J Ladau, KJ Locey, ...
Nature 551 (7681), 457-463, 2017
5382017
Efficacy of phospholipid analysis in determining microbial biomass in sediments
RH Findlay, GM King, L Watling
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 55 (11), 2888-2893, 1989
4901989
Methane consumption in temperate and subarctic forest soils: rates, vertical zonation, and responses to water and nitrogen
APS Adamsen, GM King
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 59 (2), 485-490, 1993
4871993
Genome sequence of Silicibacter pomeroyi reveals adaptations to the marine environment
MA Moran, A Buchan, JM González, JF Heidelberg, WB Whitman, ...
Nature 432 (7019), 910-913, 2004
4182004
Relation of soil water movement and sulfide concentration to Spartina alterniflora production in a Georgia salt marsh
GM King, MJ Klug, RG Wiegert, AG Chalmers
Science 218 (4567), 61-63, 1982
3001982
Ecological aspects of methane oxidation, a key determinant of global methane dynamics
GM King
Advances in microbial ecology, 431-468, 1992
2781992
Mechanistic analysis of ammonium inhibition of atmospheric methane consumption in forest soils
S Schnell, GM King
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 60 (10), 3514-3521, 1994
2771994
Distribution, diversity and ecology of aerobic CO-oxidizing bacteria
GM King, CF Weber
Nature Reviews Microbiology 5 (2), 107-118, 2007
2522007
Effect of increasing atmospheric methane concentration on ammonium inhibition of soil methane consumption
GM King, S Schnell
Nature 370 (6487), 282-284, 1994
2371994
Effects of temperature on methane consumption in a forest soil and in pure cultures of the methanotroph Methylomonas rubra
GM King, APS Adamsen
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 58 (9), 2758-2763, 1992
2311992
Carbon flow through oxygen and sulfate reduction pathways in salt marsh sediments 1
BL Howes, JWH Dacey, GM King
Limnology and Oceanography 29 (5), 1037-1051, 1984
2281984
Factors controlling emission of dimethylsulphide from salt marshes
JWH Dacey, GM King, SG Wakeham
Nature 330 (6149), 643-645, 1987
2071987
Metabolism of acetate, methanol, and methylated amines in intertidal sediments of Lowes Cove, Maine
GM King, MJ Klug, DR Lovley
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 45 (6), 1848-1853, 1983
1991983
Associations of methanotrophs with the roots and rhizomes of aquatic vegetation.
GM King
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 60 (9), 3220-3227, 1994
1931994
Alkalilimnicola ehrlichii sp. nov., a novel, arsenite-oxidizing haloalkaliphilic gammaproteobacterium capable of chemoautotrophic or heterotrophic growth with nitrate or oxygen …
SE Hoeft, JS Blum, JF Stolz, FR Tabita, B Witte, GM King, JM Santini, ...
International journal of systematic and evolutionary microbiology 57 (3 …, 2007
1912007
Distribution and rate of methane oxidation in sediments of the Florida Everglades
GM King, P Roslev, H Skovgaard
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 56 (9), 2902-2911, 1990
1881990
Ammonium and nitrite inhibition of methane oxidation by Methylobacter albus BG8 and Methylosinus trichosporium OB3b at low methane concentrations
GM King, S Schnell
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 60 (10), 3508-3513, 1994
1851994
Metabolism of trimethylamine, choline, and glycine betaine by sulfate-reducing and methanogenic bacteria in marine sediments
GM King
Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 48 (4), 719-725, 1984
1721984
Utilization of hydrogen, acetate, and “noncompetitive”; substrates by methanogenic bacteria in marine sediments
GM King
Geomicrobiology Journal 3 (4), 275-306, 1984
1701984
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Articles 1–20