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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W. H. Schlesinger, “Comment on "Pedogenesis and soil-geomorphic relationships in an arid mountain range, Mojave Desert, California"”, Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J., vol. 75, p. 1172-1172, 2011.
W. H. Schlesinger and S. Jasechko, “Transpiration in the global water cycle”, Agricultural and Forest Meteorology, vol. 189-190, p. 115 - 117, 2014.
W. H. Schlesinger, “When science informed policy”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 133, no. 2, p. 127 - 128, 2017.
W. H. Schlesinger, “An evaluation of abiotic carbon sinks in deserts”, Global Change Biology, 2016.
W. H. Schlesinger, “On fertilizer-induced soil carbon sequestration in China's croplands”, Global Change Biol., vol. 16, p. 849-850, 2010.
W. H. Schlesinger, “An ecologist’s thoughts on forests and farms in a cap-and-trade system”, Emory Law J., vol. 58, p. 423-425, 2009.
M. Schletzbaum, “Aqueous Nitrates And Larval Competition Alter Disease Risk From Two Urban Mosquito Species”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2013.
K. Schmidt and C. J. Whelan, “Predator-mediated interactions between guilds of nesting songbirds: experimental and observational evidence”, Am. Nat., vol. 152, p. 393-402, 1998.
K. Schmidt and R. S. Ostfeld, “Biodiversity and the dilution effect in disease ecology”, Ecology, vol. 82, p. 609-619, 2001.
K. Schmidt, R. S. Ostfeld, and E. M. Schauber, “Infestation of Peromyscus leucopus and Tamias striatus by the blacklegged tick, Ixodes scapularis (Acari: Ixodidae), in relation to the abundance of hosts and parasites”, J. Med. Ent., vol. 36, p. 749-757, 1999.
K. Schmidt and C. J. Whelan, “Nest placement and mortality: is nest predation a random event in space and time?”, Condor, vol. 101, p. 916-920, 1999.
K. Schmidt and R. S. Ostfeld, “Mice in space: Space use predicts interactions between mice and songbirds”, Ecology, vol. 84, p. 3276-3283, 2003.
K. Schmidt and R. S. Ostfeld, “Songbird populations in fluctuating environments: Predator responses to pulsed resources”, Ecology, vol. 84, p. 406-415, 2003.
K. Schmidt and R. S. Ostfeld, “Eavesdropping squirrels reduce their future value of food under the perceived presence of cache robbers”, Am. Nat., vol. 171, p. 386-393, 2008.
S. N. Schmidt, J. D. Olden, C. T. Solomon, and J. M. Vander Zanden, “Quantitative approaches to the analysis of stable isotope food web data”, Ecology, vol. 88, p. 2793-2802, 2007.
K. Schmidt, J. R. Goheen, and R. Naumann, “Incidental nest predation in songbirds: behavioral indicators detect ecological scales and processes”, Ecology, vol. 82, p. 2937-2947, 2001.
K. Schmidt, E. Lee, R. S. Ostfeld, and K. E. Sieving, “Eastern chipmunks increase their perception of predation risk in response to titmouse alarm calls”, Behavioral Ecology, vol. 19, p. 759-763, 2008.
K. Schmidt and C. J. Whelan, “Nest predation on woodland songbirds: when is nest predation density dependent?”, Oikos, vol. 87, p. 65-74, 1999.
K. Schmidt, R. S. Ostfeld, and K. N. Smyth, “Spatial heterogeneity in predator activity, nest survivorship, and nest-site selection in two forest thrushes”, Oecologia, vol. 148, p. 22-29, 2006.
K. Schmidt, “Foraging theory as a conceptual framework for studying nest predation”, Oikos, vol. 85, p. 151-160, 1999.
K. Schmidt, L. Nelis, N. Briggs, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Invasive shrubs and songbird nesting success: Effects of climatic variability and predator abundance”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 15, p. 258-265, 2005.
K. Schmidt, “Interactions between food chemistry and predation risk in fox squirrels”, Ecology, vol. 81, p. 2077-2085, 2000.
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.
K. Schmidt, J. R. Goheen, R. Naumann, R. S. Ostfeld, E. M. Schauber, and A. R. Berkowitz, “Experimental removal of strong and weak predators: mice and chipmunks preying on songbird nests”, Ecology, vol. 82, p. 2927-2936, 2001.
K. Schmidt and C. J. Whelan, “Seasonal fecundity in songbirds: can abandonment, renesting, and double brooding ameliorate high nest predation and brood parasitism?”, Conserv. Biol., vol. 13, p. 46-57, 1999.

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