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. B. Baines, N. S. Fisher, and J. J. Cole, “Dissolved organic matter and persistence of the invasive zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) under low food conditions”, Limnol. Oceanogr., vol. 52, p. 70-78, 2007.
C. T. Solomon, “Dissolved organic matter causes genetic damage in lake zooplankton via oxidative stress”, Functional Ecology, vol. 31, no. 4, p. 806 - 807, 2017.
R. L. Sinsabaugh and S. E. G. Findlay, “Dissolved organic matter: Out of the black box and into the mainstream”, in S. E. G. Findlay and R. L. Sinsabaugh (eds.). Aquatic Ecosystems: Interactivity of Dissolved Organic Matter, 2003, p. 479-498.
J. L. Campbell, J. W. Hornbeck, W. H. McDowell, D. C. Buso, J. B. Shanley, and G. E. Likens, “Dissolved organic nitrogen budgets for upland, forested ecosystems in New England”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 49, p. 123-142, 2000.
N. F. Caraco, et al., “Dissolved oxygen declines in the Hudson River associated with the invasion of the zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha)”, Environ. Sci. Technol., vol. 34, p. 1204-1210, 2000.
J. P. Kaye, P. M. Groffman, N. B. Grimm, L. A. Baker, and R. V. Pouyat, “A distinct urban biogeochemistry?”, Trends Res. Ecol. Evol., vol. 21, p. 192-199, 2006.
D. L. Strayer, D. C. Hunter, L. C. Smith, and C. K. Borg, “Distribution, abundance, and roles of freshwater clams (Bivalvia, Unionidae) in the freshwater tidal Hudson River”, Freshwater Biol., vol. 31, p. 239-248, 1994.
W. C. Nieder, E. M. Barnaba, S. E. G. Findlay, S. Hoskins, N. Holochuk, and E. A. Blair, “Distribution and abundance of submerged aquatic vegetation in the Hudson River Estuary”, J. Coast. Res., vol. 45, p. 150-161, 2004.
J. L. LeGuyader, “The distribution and abundance of the insect community associated with Comptonia peregrina”, 1984.
C. T. Solomon, J. D. Olden, P. T. J. Johnson, J. Dillon, R.T., and J. M. Vander Zanden, “Distribution and community-level effects of the Chinese mystery snail Bellamya chinensis in northern Wisconsin lakes”, Biological Invasions, vol. 12, p. 1591-1605, 2010.
D. R. Vann, et al., “Distribution and cycling of C, N, Ca, Mg, K and P in three pristine, old-growth forests in the Cordillera de Piuchué, Chiloé”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 60, p. 25-47, 2002.
H. Li, F. Y. Huang, J. Q. Su, Y. W. Hong, and S. Yu, “Distribution and diversity of ammonium-oxidizing Archaea and ammonium-oxidizing bacteria in surface sediments of Oujiang River.”, Chinese Journal of Environmental Science, vol. 36, p. 4659-4666, 2015.
J. M. Griffin, G. M. Lovett, M. A. Arthur, and K. C. Weathers, “The distribution and severity of beech bark disease in the Catskill Mountains, NY”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 33, p. 1754-1760, 2003.
W. C. Nieder, S. Hoskins, S. D. Smith, and S. E. G. Findlay, “Distribution and spatial change of Hudson River Estuary submerged aquatic vegetation: Implications for coastal management and natural resource protection”, in X. Yang (ed.) Remote Sensing and GIS for Coastal Ecosystem Assessment and Management: Principles and Applications, 2008, p. 259-277.
D. L. Strayer and J. W. Reid, “Distribution of hyporheic cyclopoids (Crustacea:Copepoda) in the eastern United States”, Arch. Hydrobiol., vol. 145, p. 79-92, 1999.
D. L. Strayer and L. C. Smith, “Distribution of the zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) in estuaries and brackish waters”, in T. F. Nalepa and D. W. Schloesser (eds.). Zebra Mussels: Biology, Impacts, and Control, 1992, p. 715-727.
A. Egizi, “Distributions of Entomophaga maimaiga resting spores in oak forests and implications for gypsy moth populations”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2008.
A. G. Gutiérrez, J. J. Armesto, and J. C. Aravena, “Disturbance and regeneration dynamics of an old-growth North Patagonian rain forest in Chiloé Island, Chile”, J. Ecol., vol. 92, p. 598-608, 2004.
N. F. Caraco, “Disturbance of the phosphorus cycle: a case of indirect effects of human activity”, Trends Ecol. Evol., vol. 8, p. 51-54, 1993.
J. S. Glitzenstein, P. A. Harcombe, and D. R. Streng, “Disturbance, succession, and maintenance of species diversity in an east Texas forest”, Ecol. Monogr., vol. 56, p. 243-258, 1986.
J. L. Funk, C. G. Jones, C. J. Baker, G. C. P. Fuller, H.M., and M. T. Lerdau, “Diurnal variation in the basal emission rate of isoprene”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 13, p. 269-278, 2003.
P. H. Martin, C. D. Canham, and R. K. Kobe, “Divergence from the growth-survival trade-off and extreme high growth rates drive patterns of exotic tree invasions in closed-canopy forests”, J. Ecol., vol. 98, p. 778-789, 2010.
L. Suarez, “Diversidad floral de Madia chilensis: importancia de la pequeña escala en los procesos evolutivos. (Floral diversity of Madia chilensis: importance of small scale in evolutionary processes).”, 2011.
M. Núñez, “Diversidad genética de Aextoxicon punctatum (Aextoxicaceae) in Chile: Biogeographic implications”, 2004.
J. C. Gaby, “The diversity and ecology of nitrogen-fixing bacteria”, 2013.


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