Publications

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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Book Chapter
A. E. Giblin, G. E. Likens, and R. W. Howarth, “The importance of reduced inorganic sulfur to the sulfur cycle of lakes”, in E. T. Degens, S. Kempe, A. Lein, and Y. Sorokin (eds.). Interactions of Biogeochemical Cycles in Aqueous Ecosystems, Part 7, 1992, p. 233-244.
N. F. Caraco and J. J. Cole, “The importance of organic nitrogen production in aquatic systems: A landscape perspective”, in S. E. G. Findlay, and R. L. Sinsabaugh (eds.). Aquatic Ecosystems: Interactivity of Dissolved Organic Matter, 2003, p. 263-283.
S. T. A. Pickett, M. L. Cadenasso, P. M. Groffman, and J. M. Grove, “Importance of integrated approaches and perspectives”, in D. N. Laband, B. G. Lockaby, and W. Zipperer, eds. Urban-rural interfaces: linking people and nature, 2012.
K. Ogle, et al., “Implications of vulnerability to hurricane damage for long-term survival of tropical tree species: A Bayesian hierarchical analysis”, in J. S. Clark and A. E. Gelfand (eds.). Hierarchical Modelling for the Environmental Sciences, 2006, p. 98-118.
J. Schimel, et al., “Impacts of trace gas fluxes in mid-latitude ecosystems”, in D. S. Ojima and B. H. Svennsson (eds.). Trace Gas Fluxes in a Global Perspective, 1992, p. 124-132.
R. W. Pinder, et al., “Impacts of human alteration of the nitrogen cycle in the US on radiative forcing”, in E.C. Suddick and E.A. Davidson (eds.) The Role of Nitrogen in Climate Change and the Impacts of Nitrogen-Climate Interactions on Terrestrial and Aquatic Ecosystems, Agriculture and Human Health in the United States: A Technical Report.., Falmouth, Massachusetts: , 2012.
A. Wilby, B. Boeken, and M. Shachak, “The impact of animals on species diversity in arid-land plant communities”, in M. Shachak, J. Gosz, S. T. A. Pickett, and A. Perevolotsky (eds.). Biodiversity in Drylands: Toward a Unified Framework, 2004, p. 189-205.
N. F. Caraco and J. J. Cole, “Hydrologic control of external carbon loads and primary production in the tidal freshwater Hudson”, in J. R. Waldman, K. E. Limburg, and D. L. Strayer (eds.). Hudson River Fishes and their Environment, 2006, p. 63-74.
G. G. Parker, J. C. Luvall, and C. J. Jordan, “Hydrologic budgets for undisturbed and regenerating tropical rainforests on hillslopes in northeastern Costa Rica”, in F. Quinones and A. V. Sanchez (eds.), 1985, p. 11-12.
H. S. Jensen, N. F. Caraco, J. Hansen, and K. K. Christensen, “Humic-bound phosphorus in soil and sediment”, in H. L. Golterman and L. Serrano (eds.). Phosphate in Sediments, 2005, p. 99-107.
S. T. A. Pickett and M. J. McDonnell, “Humans as components of ecosystems: a synthesis”, in M. J. McDonnell and S. T. A. Pickett (eds.). Humans as Components of Ecosystems: The Ecology of Subtle Human Effects and Populated Areas, 1993, p. 310-316.
G. Luber, et al., “Human Health. Climate Change Impacts in the United States”, in Climate Change Impacts in the United States: The Third National Climate Assessment., J. M. Melillo, Ed. 2014, p. 220-256.
J. R. Waldman, K. E. Limburg, and D. L. Strayer, “The Hudson River environment and its dynamic fish community”, in J. R. Waldman, K. E. Limburg, and D. L. Strayer (eds.). Hudson River Fishes and their Environment, 2006, p. 1-7.
G. E. Likens, F. H. Bormann, R. S. Pierce, and J. S. Eaton, “The Hubbard Brook Valley”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). An Ecosystem Approach to Aquatic Ecology: Mirror Lake and Its Environment, 1985, p. 9-39.
F. H. Bormann, et al., “The Hubbard Brook sandbox experiment”, in W. R. Jordan III, M. E. Gilpin, and J. D. Aber (eds.). Restoration ecology: A Synthetic Approach to Ecological Research, 1987, p. 215-256.
S. P. Lawler, J. J. Armesto, and P. Kareiva, “How relevant to conservation are studies linking biodiversity and ecosystem functioning?”, in A. P. Kinzig, D. Tilman and S. W. Pacala (eds.). The Functional Consequences of Biodiversity: Empirical Progress and Theoretical Extensions, 2002, p. 294-313.
V. A. Krischik, D. Shipman, and R. Stuckey, “How grain moves through the market system”, in V. A. Krischik, G. Cuperus, D. Galliart, and M. Stone-Cooper (eds.). Management of Grain, Bulk Commodities, and Bagged Products, 1992, p. 21-28.
A. R. Berkowitz, J. Kolasa, R. H. Peters, and S. T. A. Pickett, “How far in space and time can the results from a single long-term study be extrapolated?”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). Long-Term Studies in Ecology: Approaches and Alternatives, 1989, p. 192-198.
S. E. G. Findlay, “How can we improve the reception of long-term studies in ecology?”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). Long-Term Studies in Ecology: Approaches and Alternatives, 1989, p. 201-202.
N. F. Caraco and G. M. Lovett, “How can the various approaches to studying long-term ecological phenomena be integrated to maximize understanding?”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). Long-Term Studies in Ecology: Approaches and Alternatives, 1989, p. 186-188.
K. J. McGuire and G. E. Likens, “Historical roots of forest hydrology and biogeochemistry”, in D. Levia, D. Carlyle-Moses and T. Tanaka (eds.). Forest Hydrology and Biogeochemistry: Synthesis of Past Research and Future Directions, 2011.
V. T. Parker and S. T. A. Pickett, “Historical contingency and multiple scales of dynamics within plant communities”, in D. I. Peterson and V. T. Parker (eds.). Ecological Scale: Theory and Applications, 1998, p. 171-191.
M. L. Pace, “Heterotrophic microbial processes”, in S. R. Carpenter and J. F. Kitchell (eds.). The Trophic Cascade in Lake Ecosystems, 1993, p. 252-277.
L. E. Band, M. L. Cadenasso, C. S. B. Grimmond, J. M. Grove, and S. T. A. Pickett, “Heterogeneity in urban ecosystems: Patterns and process”, in G. M Lovett, C. G. Jones, M. Turner, and K. C. Weathers (eds.). Ecosystem Function in Heterogeneous Landscapes, 2005, p. 257-278.
C. Smith-Ramirez, A. Rovere, M. Núñez, and J. J. Armesto, “Habitat fragmentation and reproductive ecology of Embothrium coccineum, Eucryphia cordifolia and Aextoxicon punctatum in southern temperate rain forests”, in A.C. Newton (ed.) Biodiversity Loss and Conservation in Fragmented Forest Landscapes: Evidence from Mexican Montane Forests and the Temperate Rainforests of South America, 2007, p. 102-119.

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