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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E. F. Latty, C. D. Canham, and P. L. Marks, “The effects of land-use history on soil properties and nutrient dynamics in northern hardwood forests of the Adirondack Mountains”, Ecosystems, vol. 7, p. 193-207, 2004.
D. F. Greene, C. D. Canham, K. D. Coates, and P. T. Lepage, “An evaluation of alternative dispersal functions for trees”, J. Ecol., vol. 92, p. 758-766, 2004.
C. D. Canham, “Neatness is not a virtue”, in J. C. Purinton (ed.). Voices of the Land, 2004, p. 20-24.
J. L. Schnurr, C. D. Canham, R. S. Ostfeld, and R. S. Inouye, “Neighborhood analyses of small mammal dynamics: Impacts on seed predation and seedling establishment”, Ecology, vol. 85, p. 741-755, 2004.
C. D. Canham, P. T. Lepage, and K. D. Coates, “A neighborhood analysis of canopy tree competition: effects of shading versus crowding”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 34, p. 778-787, 2004.
M. Uriarte, C. D. Canham, J. Thompson, and J. K. Zimmerman, “A neighborhood analysis of tree growth and survival in a hurricane-driven tropical forest”, Ecol. Monogr., vol. 74, p. 591-614, 2004.
M. Uriarte, R. Condit, C. D. Canham, and S. P. Hubbell, “A spatially-explicit model of sapling growth in a tropical forest: Does the identity of neighbours matter?”, J. Ecol., vol. 92, p. 348-360, 2004.
C. D. Canham, et al., “A spatially-explicit watershed-scale analysis of dissolved organic carbon in Adirondack lakes”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 14, p. 839-854, 2004.
G. Gratzer, et al., “Spatio-temporal development of forests – current trends in field studies and models”, Oikos, vol. 107, p. 3-15, 2004.


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