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.
C. H. Nilon, A. R. Berkowitz, and K. S. Hollweg, “The Importance of Understanding Urban Ecosystems – Themes”, in A. R. Berkowitz., C. H. Nilon and K. S. Hollweg (eds.). Understanding Urban Ecosystems: A New Frontier for Science and Education, 2003, p. 15-17.
C. M. Tate and C. G. Jones, “Improving use of existing data”, in J. Cole, G. Lovett, and S. Findlay (eds.). Comparative Analyses of Ecosystems: Patterns, Mechanisms, and Theories, 1991, p. 348-350.
K. L. Cottingham, et al., “Increasing modeling savvy: Strategies to advance quantitative modeling skills for professionals within ecology”, in C. D. Canham, J. J. Cole, and W. K. Lauenroth (eds.). Models in Ecosystem Science, 2003, p. 428-436.
J. B. Hyman, J. B. McAninch, and D. L. DeAngelis, “An individual-based simulation model of the impact of herbivores on tree seedling invasion of utility rights-of-way”, in M. G. Turner and R. H. Gardner (eds.). Quantitative Methods in landscape Ecology: The Analysis and Interpretation of Landscape Heterogeneity, 1990, p. 443-475.
S. R. Hall, et al., “Is infectious disease just another type of predator-prey interaction?”, in R. S. Ostfeld, F. Keesing, and V. Eviner (eds.). Infectious Disease Ecology: Effects of Ecosystems on Disease and of Disease on Ecosystems, 2008, p. 223-241.
K. C. Weathers, G. M. Lovett, and G. E. Likens, “The influence of a forest edge on cloud deposition.and Atmosphere-Surface Exchange. Vol. 3-The Summers Volume: Applications and Appraisals”, in S. E. Schwartz and W. G. N. Slinn (coordinators). Precipitation Scavenging, 1992, p. 1415-1423.
N. F. Caraco, “Influence of humans on P transfers to aquatic systems: a regional scale study using large rivers”, in H. Tiessen (ed.). Phosphorus cycles in terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems. SCOPE, 1995, p. 235-244.
R. Harriman, G. E. Likens, H. Hultberg, and C. Neal, “Influence of management practices in catchments on freshwater acidification: afforestation in the United Kingdom and North America”, in C. E. W. Steinberg and R. F. Wright (eds.). Acidification of Freshwater Ecosystems: Implications for the Future, 1994, p. 83-101.
C. D. Canham and W. McWilliams, “Information for forest process models: A review of NRS-FIA vegetation measurements”, in Moving from Status to Trends: Forest Inventory and Analysis Symposium , Washington, D.C.: , 2012.
G. E. Likens, “Information needs-aquatic”, in J. C. White (ed.). Acid RaThe Relationship between Sources and Receptors, 1988, p. 101-119.
G. E. Likens, “Inland waters”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). Encyclopedia of Inland Waters, 2009, p. 1-5.
C. G. Jones and V. A. Krischik, “Insect mutualists”, in P. Barbosa, V. A. Krischik, and C. G. Jones (eds.). Microbial Mediation of Plant-Herbivore Interactions, 1991, p. 407-409.
V. A. Krischik and C. G. Jones, “Insect pathogens”, in P. Barbosa, V. A. Krischik, and C. G. Jones (eds.). Microbial Mediation of Plant-Herbivore Interactions, 1991, p. 485-487.
G. E. Likens, “Insights from Hubbard Brook: importances of long-term data”, in I. G. Poppoff, C. R. Goldman, S. L. Loeb, and L. B. Leopold (eds.), 1990, p. 3-24.
S. T. A. Pickett, et al., “Integrated models of forested regions”, in P. Groffman and G. E. Likens (eds.). Integrated Regional Models: Interactions Between Humans and Their Environment, 1994, p. 120-141.
M. L. Cadenasso, K. C. Weathers, and S. T. A. Pickett, “Integrating food web and landscape ecology: Subsidies at the regional scale.”, in G. A. Polis, M. E. Power, and G. Huxel (eds.). Food Webs at the Landscape Level, 2004, p. 263-267.
P. M. Groffman, “Integration of soil science in ecological research”, in R. J. Wagenet and J. Bouma (eds.). The Role of Soil Science in Interdisciplinary Research, 1996, p. 57-66.
S. L. Tartowski, et al., “Integration of species and ecosystem approaches to conservation”, in S. T. A. Pickett, R. S. Ostfeld, M. Shachak, and G. E. Likens (eds.). The Ecological Basis of Conservation: Heterogeneity, Ecosystems, and Biodiversity, 1997, p. 187-192.
C. G. Jones, “Interactions among insects, plants and microorganisms: a net effects perspective on insect performance”, in P. Barbosa, V. A. Krischik, and C. G. Jones (eds.). Microbial Mediation of Plant-Herbivore Interactions, 1991, p. 7-35.
M. J. McDonnell, “Interactions between landscape elements: dispersal of bird-disseminated plants in post-agricultural landscapes”, in J. Brandt and P. Agger (eds.), vol. 2, 1984, p. 47-58.
R. S. Ostfeld, R. H. Manson, and C. D. Canham, “Interactions between meadow voles and white-footed mice at forest-oldfield edges: competition and net effects on tree invasion of oldfields”, in G. W. Barrett and J. D. Peles (eds.). Landscape Ecology of Small Mammals, 1999, p. 229-247.
J. N. Galloway and W. H. Schlesinger, “Interactions of climate change and biogeochemical cycles”, in NCADAC National Climate Assessment Draft Report, Washington, D.C.: , 2013, p. 519-545.
F. Keesing, R. S. Ostfeld, and V. T. Eviner, “Introduction”, in R. S. Ostfeld, F. Keesing, and V. Eviner (eds.). Infectious Disease Ecology: Effects of Ecosystems on Disease and of Disease on Ecosystems, 2008, p. 1-5.
K. Hogan, “Introduction”, in K. Hogan and M. Pressley (eds.). Scaffolding Student Learning: Instructional Approaches and Issues, 1997, p. 1-5.

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