Now showing items 9526-9545 of 34555

    Title
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. IX, Milk production and feed and water consumption responses of Brahman, Jersey, and Holstein cows to changes in temperature, 50 degrees to 105 degrees F. and 50 degrees to 8 degrees F.
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. V, Influence of temperature, 50 degrees to 105 degrees F., on water consumption in dairy cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. VI, Influence of temperature, 50 degrees to 0 degrees F and 50 degrees to 95 degrees F, on milk production, feed and water consumption and body weight in Jersey and Holstein cows
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. VII, Influence of temperature, 50 degrees to 5 degrees F and 50 degrees to 95 degrees F, on heat production and cardiorespiratory activities of dairy cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. VIII, Influence of ambient temperature, 0 degrees to 105 degrees F, on insensible weight loss and moisture vaporization in Holstein and Jersey cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. X, Influence of temperature, 5 degrees to 95 degrees F, on evaporative cooling from the respiratory and exterior body surfaces in Jersey and Holstein cows
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XI, Effects of temperature, 50 degrees to 105 degrees F and 50 degrees to 9 degrees F on heat production and cardiorespiratory activities in Brahman, Jersey and Holstein cows
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XII, Influence of increasing of temperature, 40 degrees to 105 degrees F on milk production in Brown Swiss cows, and on feed and water consumption and body weight in Brown Swiss and Brahman cows and Heifers
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XIII, Influence of increasing temperature, 40 degrees to 105 degrees F, on heat production and cardiorespiratory activities in Brown Swiss and Brahman cows and heifers
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XIV, Influence of temperature on insensible weight loss and moisture vaporization in Brahman, Brown Swiss, Holstein and Jersey cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XIX, Relative efficiency of surface evaporative, respiratory evaporative, and non-evaporative cooling in relation to heat production in Jersey, Holstein, Brown Swiss and Brahman cattle, 5 degrees to 105 degrees F
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XV, Influence of environmental temperature, 0 degrees to 105 degrees F., on hair and skin temperatures and on the partition of heat dissipation between evaporative and non-evaporative cooling in Jersey and Holstein cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XVI, Effect of increasing temperatures, 65 degrees to 95 degrees F., on the reflection of visible radiation from the hair of Brown Swiss and Brahman cows
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XVII, The influence of temperature on blood composition of cattle
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XVIII, Influence of environmental temperature, 0 degrees to 105 degrees F, on hair and skin temperature of Holstein, Jersey, Brown Swiss, and Brahman cattle, with notes on the thermal properties of hair and skin
    Environmental physiology with special reference to domestic animals. XXVII, Influence of wind on heat exchange and body temperature regulation in Jersey, Holstein, Brown Swiss, and Brahman cattle
    Environmental Policy Attitudes: Issues, Geographical Scale, and Political Trust
    Environmental preferences of users in co-located colleges
    Environmental report actualization for the license renewal of the University of Missouri Research Reactor Center
    Environmental risk factors and risky sexual behavior outcomes: attitudes as a mediating factor