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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D. Gravel, C. D. Canham, M. Beaudet, and C. Messier, “Reconciling niche and neutrality: The continuum hypothesis”, Ecol. Lett., vol. 9, p. 399-409, 2006.
C. D. Canham, N. Rogers, and T. Buchholz, “Regional variation in forest harvest regimes in the northeastern United States”, Ecological Applications, vol. 23, no. 3, p. 515-522, 2013.
V. R. Kelly and C. D. Canham, “Resource heterogeneity in oldfields”, J. Veg. Sci., vol. 3, p. 545-552, 1992.
V. R. Kelly and C. D. Canham, Resource heterogeneity in rights-of-way. 1993, p. 209-226.
C. D. Canham and P. L. Marks, “The response of woody plants to disturbance: patterns of establishment and growth”, in S. T. A. Pickett and P. White (eds.). The Ecology of Natural Disturbance and Patch Dynamics, 1985, p. 197-216.
R. H. Manson, R. S. Ostfeld, and C. D. Canham, “Responses of a small mammal community to heterogeneity along forest-oldfield edges”, Landscape Ecol., vol. 14, p. 355-367, 1999.
C. D. Canham, J. J. Cole, and W. K. Lauenroth, “The Role of Modeling in Ecosystem Science”, in Canham, C. D., J. S. Cole, and W. K. Lauenroth (eds.), 2003, p. 1-12.
R. S. Ostfeld, N. Lewin, J. L. Schnurr, S. T. A. Pickett, and C. D. Canham, “The roles of small rodents in creating patchy environments”, Pol. Ecol. Stud., vol. 20, p. 265-276, 1994.
F. E. Putz, C. D. Canham, and S. V. Ollinger, Root foraging efficiences of trees and shrubs. 1993, p. 227-234.
W. McWilliams, C. D. Canham, R. S. Morin, K. Johnson, P. Roth, and J. A. Westfall, “Sampling forest regeneration across northern U.S. forests: filling a void in regeneration model input”, in Moving from Status to Trends: Forest Inventory and Analysis Symposium, Washington, D.C.: , 2012.
S. W. Pacala, C. D. Canham, J. A. Silander, Jr., and R. K. Kobe, “Sapling growth as a function of resources in a north temperate forest”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 24, p. 2172-2183, 1994.
A. C. Finzi and C. D. Canham, “Sapling growth in response to light and nitrogen availability in a southern New England forest”, For. Ecol. Manage, vol. 131, p. 153-165, 2000.
P. T. Lepage, C. D. Canham, K. D. Coates, and P. Bartemucci, “Seed source versus substrate limitation of seedling recruitment in northern temperate forests of British Columbia”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 30, p. 415-427, 2000.
M. Uriarte, C. D. Canham, J. Thompson, J. K. Zimmerman, and N. Brokaw, “Seedling recruitment in a hurricane-driven tropical forest: Light limitation, density-dependence and the spatial distribution of parent trees”, J. Ecol., vol. 93, p. 291-304, 2005.
D. Gravel, C. D. Canham, M. Beaudet, and C. Messier, “Shade tolerance, canopy gaps and mechanisms of coexistence of forest trees”, Oikos, vol. 119, p. 475-484, 2010.
G. Kunstler, D. A. Coomes, and C. D. Canham, “Size-dependence of growth and mortality influence the shade tolerance of trees in a lowland temperate rain forest”, J. Ecol., vol. 97, p. 685-695, 2009.
J. R. Thompson, C. D. Canham, L. Morreale, D. B. Kittredge, and B. Butler, “Social and biophysical variation in regional timber harvest regimes”, Ecological Applications, vol. 27, no. 3211013, p. 942 - 955, 2017.
C. E. Tripler, C. D. Canham, R. S. Inouye, and J. L. Schnurr, “Soil nitrogen availability, plant luxury consumption, and herbivory by white-tailed deer”, Oecologia, vol. 133, p. 517-524, 2002.
R. J. Maranger, C. D. Canham, M. L. Pace, and M. J. Papaik, “A spatially explicit model of iron loading to lakes”, Limnol. Oceanogr., vol. 51, p. 247-256, 2006.


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