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. J. Meiners, M. L. Cadenasso, and S. T. A. Pickett, “Ever since Clements: from succession to vegetation dynamics and understanding to intervention”, Appl. Veg. Sci., vol. 12, p. 9-21, 2009.
N. F. Caraco, J. J. Cole, and G. E. Likens, “Evidence for sulphate-controlled phosphorus release from sediments of aquatic systems”, Nature, vol. 341, p. 316-318, 1989.
D. A. Seekell, T. J. Cline, S. R. Carpenter, and M. L. Pace, “Evidence of alternate attractors from a whole-ecosystem regime shift experiment”, Theoretical Ecology, vol. 6, no. 3, p. 385 - 394, 2013.
S. W. Bigelow and C. D. Canham, “Evidence that soil aluminum enforces site fidelity of southern New England forest trees”, Rhodora, vol. 112, p. 1-21, 2010.
F. Pérez, M. T. K. Arroyo, and J. J. Armesto, “Evolution of autonomous selfing accompanies increased specialization in the pollination system of Schizanthus (Solanaceae)”, Am. J. Bot., vol. 96, p. 1168-1176, 2009.
R. D. Firn and C. G. Jones, “The evolution of plant biochemistry and the implications for physiology”, in A. R. Hemsley and I. Poole (eds.). Evolution of Plant Physiology, 2004, p. 67-83.
C. G. Jones and R. D. Firn, “On the evolution of plant secondary chemical diversity”, in W. G. Chaloner, J. L. Harper, and J. H. Lawton (eds.). The Evolutionary Interaction of Animals and Plants, 1991, p. 97-104.
C. G. Jones and R. D. Firn, “On the evolution of plant secondary chemical diversity”, Phil. Trans. Royal Society, London, UK., vol. B. 333, p. 273-280, 1991.
R. D. Firn and C. G. Jones, “The evolution of secondary metabolism - a unifying model”, Mol. Microbiol., vol. 37, p. 989-994, 2000.
S. Kelsey, “Examining the habitats of rusty crayfish (Orconectes rusticus) and American eels (Anguilla rostrata) in 12 streams in Eastern New York”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2010.
I. Hetterich, “Examining The Relationship Between Exposure And Vegetation On The Hudson River Shoreline”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2012.
M. L. Cadenasso, et al., “Exchanges across land-water-scape boundaries in urban systems: Strategies for reducing nitrate pollution”, in R. S. Ostfeld and W. H. Schlesinger (eds.). The Year in Ecology and Conservation Biology. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, vol. 1134, 2008, p. 213-232.
S. M. Clinton, R. T. Edwards, and S. E. G. Findlay, “Exoenzyme activities as indicators of dissolved organic matter composition in the hyporheic zone of a floodplain river”, Freshwater Biol., vol. 55, p. 1603-1615, 2010.
H. T. Dijkstra, “Exotic and native vine effects on sapling regeneration in urban and rural forests”, 2002.
P. M. Groffman, P. J. Bohlen, M. C. Fisk, and T. J. Fahey, “Exotic earthworm invasion and microbial biomass in temperate forest soils”, Ecosystems, vol. 7, p. 45-54, 2004.
M. Skrip, “Exotic interactions: Zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) survival, settlement, and growth in the beds of nonnative water chestnut (Trapa natans) versus native water celery (Vallisneria americana) in the Hudson River”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2005.
P. E. Busby and C. D. Canham, “An exotic pest and pathogen disease complex reduces aboveground tree biomass in temperate forests of eastern North America”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 41, p. 401-411, 2011.
S. J. Meiners, M. L. Cadenasso, and S. T. A. Pickett, “Exotic plant invasions in successional systems: the utility of a long-term approach”, S. L. C. Fosbroke, and K. W. Gottschalk (eds.). p. 70-72, 2003.
S. J. Meiners, M. L. Cadenasso, and S. T. A. Pickett, “Exotic plant invasions over 40 years of old field succession: community patterns and associations”, Ecography, vol. 25, p. 215-223, 2002.
E. L. Mills, D. L. Strayer, M. D. Scheuerell, and J. T. Carlton, “Exotic species in the Hudson River basin: a history of invasions and introductions”, Estuaries, vol. 19, p. 814-823, 1996.
W. K. Dodds and J. J. Cole, “Expanding the concept of trophic state in aquatic ecosystems: It's not just the autotrophs”, Aquat. Sci., vol. 69, p. 427-439, 2007.
L. C. Foxcroft, S. T. A. Pickett, and M. L. Cadenasso, “Expanding the conceptual frameworks of plant invasion ecology”, Persp. Plant Ecol. Evol. Syst., vol. 13, p. 89-100, 2011.
R. J. Hall and G. E. Likens, “Experimental acidification of a stream tributary to Hubbard Brook”. p. 6, 1985.
G. Williams-Linera, et al., “Experimental analysis of dryland forest restoration techniques”, in A. Newton and N. Tejedor (eds.) Principles and practices of forest landscape restoration. Case studies from the drylands of Latin America, Cambridge, UK: , 2011, p. 131-181.
G. E. Likens, “An experimental approach for the study of ecosystems”, J. Ecol., vol. 73, p. 381-396, 1985.


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