The Institute communicates its scientific and educational information in a number of ways. One major outlet is peer-reviewed publications and reports.  Cary Institute staff regularly publish in the best-rated journals in their respective fields.

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S. B. Baines, M. L. Pace, and D. M. Karl, “Why does the relationship between sinking flux and planktonic primary production differ between lakes and the ocean?”, Limnol. Oceanogr., vol. 39, p. 213-226, 1994.
P. H. Martin, C. D. Canham, and P. L. Marks, “Why forests appear resistant to exotic plant invasions: intentional introductions, stand dynamics, and the role of shade tolerance”, Front. Ecol. Environ., vol. 7, p. 142-149, 2009.
S. T. A. Pickett, “Why is developing a broad understanding of urban ecosystems important to science and scientists?”, in A. R. Berkowitz, C. H. Nilon, and K. S. Hollweg (eds.). Understanding Urban Ecosystems: A New Frontier for Science and Education, 2003, p. 58-72.
K. S. Hollweg, C. H. Pea, and A. R. Berkowitz, “Why is understanding urban ecosystems an important frontier for education and educators?”, in A. R. Berkowitz, C. H. Nilon, and K. S. Hollweg (eds.). Understanding Urban Ecosystems: A New Frontier for Science and Education, 2003, p. 19-38.
J. J. Cole and M. L. Pace, “Why measure bacterial production? [reply to comment by Jahnke and Craven]”, Limnol. Oceanogr., vol. 40, p. 441-444, 1995.
G. Cuperus and V. A. Krischik, “Why stored product integrated pest management is needed”, in V. A. Krischik, G. Cuperus, D. Galliart, and M. Stone-Cooper (eds.). Management of Grain, Bulk Commodities, and Bagged Products, 1992, p. 181-182.
S. T. A. Pickett, “The Wild and the City”, in State of the Wild: A Global Portrait, 2010, p. 153-159.
J. Durán, et al., “Winter climate change affects growing-season soil microbial biomass and activity in northern hardwood forests”, Global Change Biology, p. n/a - n/a, 2014.
J. Durán, A. Rodríguez, J. L. Morse, and P. M. Groffman, “Winter climate change effects on soil C and N cycles in urban grasslands”, Global Change Biology, vol. 19, p. 2826-2837, 2013.
L. M. Christenson, M. J. Mitchell, P. M. Groffman, and G. M. Lovett, “Winter climate change implications for decomposition in Northeastern forests: Comparisons of sugar maple litter to herbivore fecal inputs”, Global Change Biol., vol. 16, p. 2589-2601, 2010.
S. J. Nelson, “Winter contribution to annual throughfall inputs of mercury and tracer ions at Acadia National Park, Maine”, 2007.
J. L. Campbell, M. J. Mitchell, P. M. Groffman, and L. M. Christenson, “Winter in northeastern North America: An often overlooked but critical period for ecological processes”, Front. Ecol. Environ., vol. 3, p. 314-322, 2005.
R. C. Johnson, M. M. Carreiro, H. S. Jin, and J. D. Jack, “Within-year temporal variation and life-cycle seasonality affect stream macroinvertebrate community structure and biotic metrics”, Ecol. Indic., vol. 13, p. 206-214, 2012.
K. Schmidt, S. A. Rush, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Wood thrush nest success and post-fledging survival across a temporal pulse of small mammal abundance in an oak forest”, J. Anim. Ecol., vol. 77, p. 830-837, 2008.
M. J. McDonnell and J. M. Koch, Woody plant seed dynamics in powerline corridors located in southern New York. 1993, p. 87-127.
D. R. Streng, J. S. Glitzenstein, and P. A. Harcombe, “Woody seedling dynamics in an East Texas floodplain forest”, Ecol. Monogr., vol. 59, p. 177-204, 1989.
V. P. Aneja, et al., “Workshop on agricultural air quality: State of the science”, Atmos. Environ., vol. 42, p. 3195-3208, 2008.
A. R. Berkowitz, “Workshop review: training teachers to teach ecology in the schoolyard”, vol. 7. p. 6, 1996.
A. R. Berkowitz and P. J. Bohlen, “Worm worlds. N. Am. Assoc. Environ. Educ”. 1996.


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