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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M. T. Harley and S. E. G. Findlay, “Photosynthetic response of several submersed macrophyte species to light conditions in the tidal freshwater Hudson”, E. A. Blair and J. R. Waldman (eds.). Final Reports of the Polgar Fellowship Program. 1992.
U. Harms, M. Neidl, and J. M. Jeschke, “Einfluss von Kontext und Lerntätigkeit auf das Interesse von Schülerinnen und Schülern der 11. Jahrgangsstufe am Thema Molekulargenetik [The influence of context and learning activity on students’ interest in molecular genetics]”, in A. Bauer, H. Bayrhuber, A. Bittner, and others. Entwicklung von Wissen und Kompetenzen im Biologieunterricht: Internationale Tagung der Sektion Biologiedidaktik im VdBiol - Berlin, 14. bis., 2003, p. 163-166.
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. Harris, A. R. Berkowitz, B. Caplan, and S. Doster, “Hudson River Data Jam: Creatively Engaging Students with Large Data Sets”, in Ecological Society of America Annual Conference, 2015.
C. Harris, A. R. Berkowitz, and A. Alvarado, “Data Explorations in Ecology: Salt Pollution as a Case Study for Teaching Data Literacy”, The American Biology Teacher, vol. 74, no. 7, p. 479 - 484, 2012.
The Changing Hudson Project Curriculum. Five modules for educators”. 2008.
C. Harris, D. L. Strayer, and S. E. G. Findlay, “The ecology of freshwater wrack along natural and engineered Hudson River shorelines”, Hydrobiologia, 2013.
C. Harris, K. Notin, and A. R. Berkowitz, “Ecosystem Literacy: Using the Classroom and Schoolyard to Teach About the Ecosystems That Support Life”. 2009.
C. Harris, A. Alvarado, A. R. Berkowitz, and C. Cuomo, “Data explorations in ecology: what do students know, and need to know, in order to make environmental citizenship decisions?”, in North American Association of Environmental Education Research Symposium, 2013.
C. Harris, A. R. Berkowitz, J. Doherty, and L. Hartley, “Exploring biodiversity's big ideas in your school yard”, Science Scope, vol. 36, no. 8, p. 20-27, 2013.
C. Harris, D. L. Strayer, and S. E. G. Findlay, “The ecology of freshwater wrack along natural and engineered Hudson River shorelines”, Hydrobiologia, vol. 722, no. 1, p. 233 - 245, 2014.
C. Harris, A. R. Berkowitz, K. Notin, and M. A. McLean, “Beyond Eco-Footprints: Using the STEM Process to Guide School Greening”, Green Teacher, no. 100. 2013.
G. P. Harris, et al., “The role of models in ecosystem management”, in C. D. Canham, J. J. Cole, and W. K. Lauenroth (eds.). Models in Ecosystem Science, 2003, p. 299-307.
M. D. Harrison, P. M. Groffman, P. M. Mayer, S. S. Kaushal, and T. A. Newcomer, “Denitrification in Alluvial Wetlands in an Urban Landscape”, J. Environ. Qual., vol. 40, p. 634-646, 2011.
J. A. Harrison, N. F. Caraco, and S. P. Seitzinger, “Global patterns of dissolved organic carbon, nitrogen, and phosphorus export by rivers: Results from a spatially explicit, global model”, Global Biogeochem. Cycles, vol. 19, p. GB4SO4, 2005.
M. D. Harrison, A. J. Miller, P. M. Groffman, P. M. Mayer, and S. S. Kaushal, “Hydrologic Controls on Nitrogen and Phosphorous Dynamics in Relict Oxbow Wetlands Adjacent to an Urban Restored Stream”, JAWRA Journal of the American Water Resources Association, p. n/a - n/a, 2014.
M. D. Harrison, P. M. Groffman, P. M. Mayer, and S. S. Kaushal, “Microbial biomass and activity in geomorphic features in forested and urban restored and degraded streams”, Ecol. Eng., vol. 38, p. 1-10, 2012.
J. A. Harrison, S. P. Seitzinger, A. F. Bouwman, N. F. Caraco, A. H. W. Beusen, and C. J. Vorosmarty, “Dissolved inorganic phosphorus export to the coastal zone: Results from a spatially explicit global model”, Global Biogeochem. Cycles, vol. 9, p. GB4S03, 2005.
M. D. Harrison, P. M. Groffman, P. M. Mayer, and S. S. Kaushal, “Nitrate removal in two relict oxbow urban wetlands: A 15N mass-balance approach”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 111, no. 1-3, p. 647-660, 2012.
S. E. Hartley, C. G. Jones, G. C. Couper, and T. H. Jones, “Biosynthesis of plant phenolic compounds in elevated atmospheric CO2”, Global Change Biol., vol. 6, p. 497-506, 2000.
S. E. Hartley and C. G. Jones, “Plant chemistry and herbivory, or why the world is green”, in M. J. Crawley (ed.). Plant Ecology, Second Edition, 1997, p. 284-324.
M. D. Hartman, J. S. Baron, H. A. Ewing, and K. C. Weathers, “Combined global change effects on ecosystem processes in nine U.S. topographically complex areas”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 119, no. 1-3, p. 85 - 108, 2014.
G. Hartvigsen, D. A. Wait, and J. S. Coleman, “Tri-trophic interactions influenced by resource availability: predator effects on plant performance depend on plant resources”, Oikos, vol. 74, p. 463-468, 1995.
C. D. Harvell, et al., “Climate warming and disease risks for terrestrial and marine biota”, Science, vol. 296, p. 2158-2162, 2002.
A. Hastings, et al., “Ecosystem engineering in space and time”, Ecol. Lett., vol. 10, p. 153-164, 2007.

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