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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Journal Article
T. S. Bianchi and S. E. G. Findlay, “Plant pigments as tracers of emergent and submergent macrophytes from the Hudson River”, Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci., vol. 47, p. 492-494, 1990.
A. Arrigoni, S. E. G. Findlay, D. T. Fischer, and K. Tockner, “Predicting carbon and nutrient transformations in tidal freshwater wetlands of the Hudson River”, Ecosystems, vol. 11, p. 790-802, 2008.
W. V. Sobczak, S. E. G. Findlay, and S. Dye, “Relationships between DOC bioavailability and nitrate removal in an upland stream: an experimental approach”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 62, p. 309-327, 2002.
R. T. Edwards, J. L. Meyer, and S. E. G. Findlay, “The relative contribution of benthic and suspended bacteria to system biomass, production, and metabolism in a low-gradient blackwater river”, J. N. Am. Benthol. Soc., vol. 9, p. 216-228, 1990.
S. E. G. Findlay, M. L. Pace, and D. T. Fischer, “Response of heterotrophic planktonic bacteria to the zebra mussel invasion of the tidal freshwater Hudson River”, Microb. Ecol., vol. 36, p. 131-140, 1998.
S. E. G. Findlay and R. L. Sinsabaugh, “Response of hyporheic biofilm bacterial metabolism and community structure to nitrogen amendments”, Aquat. Microb. Ecol., vol. 33, p. 127-136, 2003.
R. Freimann, H. Bürgmann, S. E. G. Findlay, and C. T. Robinson, “Response of lotic microbial communities to altered water source and nutritional state in a glaciated alpine floodplain”, Limnology and Oceanography, vol. 58, no. 3, p. 951-965, 2013.
R. V. Pouyat, et al., “The role of federal agencies in the application of scientific knowledge”, Front. Ecol. Environ., vol. 8, p. 322-328, 2010.
C. T. Connolly, W. V. Sobczak, and S. E. G. Findlay, “Salinity Effects on Phragmites Decomposition Dynamics Among the Hudson River’s Freshwater Tidal Wetlands”, Wetlands, vol. 34, no. 3, p. 575 - 582, 2014.
L. Jin, P. Whitehead, D. I. Siegel, and S. E. G. Findlay, “Salting our landscape: An integrated catchment model using readily accessible data to assess emerging road salt contamination to streams”, Environ. Pollut., vol. 159, p. 1257-1265, 2011.
P. H. Templer, S. E. G. Findlay, and C. Wigand, “Sediment chemistry associated with native and non-native emergent macrophytes of a Hudson River marsh ecosystem”, Wetlands, vol. 18, p. 70-78, 1998.
P. H. Templer, S. E. G. Findlay, and G. M. Lovett, “Soil microbial biomass and nitrogen transformations among five species of the Catskill Mountains, New York, USA”, Soil Biol. Biochem., vol. 35, p. 607-613, 2003.
S. E. G. Findlay, R. L. Sinsabaugh, D. T. Fischer, and P. Franchini, “Sources of dissolved organic carbon supporting planktonic bacterial production in the tidal freshwater Hudson River”, Ecosystems, vol. 1, p. 227-239, 1998.
D. W. Kincaid and S. E. G. Findlay, “Sources of elevated chloride in local streams: Groundwater and soils as potential reservoirs”, Water Air Soil Pollut., vol. 203, p. 335-342, 2009.
S. E. G. Findlay, M. L. Pace, and D. T. Fischer, “Spatial and temporal variability in the lower food web of the tidal freshwater Hudson River”, Estuaries, vol. 19, p. 866-873, 1996.
P. J. Mulholland, et al., “Stream denitrification across biomes and its response to anthropogenic nitrate loading”, Nature, vol. 452, p. 202-206, 2008.
S. E. G. Findlay, “Stream microbial ecology”, J. N. Am. Benthol. Soc., vol. 29, p. 170-181, 2010.
C. Wigand, M. Finn, S. E. G. Findlay, and D. T. Fischer, “Submersed macrophyte effects on nutrient cycling in riverine sediments: contribution of "New" inputs”, Estuaries, vol. 24, p. 398-406, 2001.
C. S. Hopkinson, et al., “Terrestrial inputs of organic matter to coastal ecosystems: an intercomparison of chemical characteristics and bioavailability”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 43, p. 211-234, 1998.
S. E. G. Findlay, et al., “Total carbon analysis may overestimate organic carbon content of fresh waters in the presence of high dissolved inorganic carbon”, Limnol. Oceanogr. Methods, vol. 8, p. 196-201, 2010.
D. L. Strayer, N. F. Caraco, J. J. Cole, S. E. G. Findlay, and M. L. Pace, “Transformation of freshwater ecosystems by bivalves: a case study of zebra mussels in the Hudson River”, BioScience, vol. 49, p. 19-27, 1999.
S. E. G. Findlay and R. L. Sinsabaugh, “Unravelling the sources and bioavailability of dissolved organic matter in lotic aquatic ecosystems”, Mar. Freshwat. Res., vol. 50, p. 781-790, 1999.
S. E. G. Findlay, M. L. Pace, and D. Lints, “Variability and transport of suspended sediment, particulate and dissolved organic carbon in the tidal freshwater Hudson River”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 12, p. 149-169, 1991.
S. E. G. Findlay and W. V. Sobczak, “Variability in removal of dissolved organic carbon in hyporheic sediments”, J. N. Am. Benthol. Soc., vol. 15, p. 35-41, 1996.
M. L. Pace, S. E. G. Findlay, and D. Lints, “Variance in zooplankton samples: evaluation of a predictive model”, Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci., vol. 48, p. 146-151, 1991.

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