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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H. A. Ewing, “The influence of substrate on vegetation history and ecosystem development”, Ecology, vol. 83, p. 2766-2781, 2002.
H. A. Ewing, et al., “Fog water and ecosystem function: Heterogeneity in a California redwood forest”, Ecosystems, vol. 12, p. 417-433, 2009.
H. A. Ewing, et al., “Fog and soil weathering as sources of nutrients in a California redwood forest”, in R. B. Standiford, T. J. Weller, D. D. Piirto, and J. D. Stuart. Proceedings of coast redwood forests in a changing California: A symposium for scientists and managers. , vol. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-238, Albany, CA: , 2012, p. 675.
H. A. Ewing and E. A. Nater, “Holocene soil development on till and outwash inferred from lake-sediment geochemistry in Michigan and Wisconsin”, Quatern. Res., vol. 57, p. 234-243, 2002.
H. A. Ewing, “Ecosystem development and response to climatic change: a comparative study of forest-lake ecosystems on different substrates”, 2000.
H. A. Ewing, et al., “The role of modeling in undergraduate education”, in C. D. Canham, J. J. Cole, and W. K. Lauenroth (eds.). Models in Ecosystem Science, 2003, p. 413-427.
H. A. Ewing, P. M. Groffman, and D. A. Frank, “Grazers and soil moisture determine the fate of added (NH4)-N-15 (+) in Yellowstone grasslands”, Plant Soil, vol. 328, p. 337-351, 2010.
H. A. Ewing and E. A. Nater, “Use of scanning electron microscopy to investigate records of soil weathering preserved in lake sediment”, The Holocene, vol. 13, p. 51-60, 2003.
V. T. Eviner, “Linking plant community composition and ecosystem dynamics: interactions of plant traits determine the ecosystem effects of plant species and plant species mixtures”, 2001.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Biogeochemical interactions and biodiversity”, in J. M. Melillo, C. B. Field, and B. Moldan (eds.). Interactions of the major biogeochemical cycles: Global change and human impacts, 2003, p. 151-173.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Animals and fungi can affect goatgrass establishment”, Calif. Agric., vol. 55, p. 53, 2001.
V. T. Eviner, “Agroecology: Providing an ecological tool box to benefit agriculture and the environment”. 2005.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Gopher-plant-fungal interactions influence establishment of an invasive grass”, Ecology, vol. 84, p. 120-128, 2003.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “The influence of plant species, fertilization and elevated CO2 on soil aggregate stability”, Plant Soil, vol. 246, p. 211-219, 2002.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Selective gopher disturbance influences plant species effects on nitrogen cycling”, Oikos, vol. 109, p. 154-166, 2005.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Plant species provide vital ecosystem functions for sustainable agriculture, rangeland management, and restoration”, Calif. Agric., vol. 55, p. 54-59, 2001.
V. T. Eviner and F. S. Chapin, III, “Functional matrix: A conceptual framework for predicting multiple plant effects on ecosystem processes”, Ann. Rev. Ecol. Syst., vol. 34, p. 455-485, 2003.
V. T. Eviner and G. E. Likens, “Effects of pathogens on terrestrial ecosystem function”, in R. S. Ostfeld, F. Keesing, and V. Eviner (eds.). Infectious Disease Ecology: Effects of Ecosystems on Disease and of Disease on Ecosystems, 2008, p. 260-283.
V. T. Eviner, F. S. Chapin, III, and C. E. Vaughn, “Seasonal variations in plant species effects on soil N and P dynamics”, Ecology, vol. 87, p. 974-986, 2006.
V. T. Eviner, “Plant species have unique combinations of traits that influence ecosystem processes”, Ecology, vol. 85, p. 2215-2229, 2004.
V. T. Eviner and M. K. Firestone, “Nutrient dynamics in California annual grasslands”, in M. Stromberg, J. Corbin, and C. D’Antonio (eds.). California Grasslands: Ecology and Management, 2007.
C. Evans, et al., “Does elevated nitrogen deposition or ecosystem recovery from acidification drive increased dissolved organic carbon loss from upland soil? A review of evidence from field nitrogen addition experiments”, Biogeochemistry, vol. 91, p. 13-35, 2008.
A. Estrada--Peña, R. S. Ostfeld, T. A. Peterson, R. Poulin, and J. de la Fuente, “Effects of environmental change on zoonotic disease risk: an ecological primer”, Trends in Parasitology, vol. 30, no. 4, p. 205 - 214, 2014.
S. A. Entrekin, J. L. Tank, E. J. Rosi-Marshall, T. J. Hoellein, and G. A. Lamberti, “Response of secondary production by macroinvertebrates to large wood addition in three Michigan streams”, Freshwater Biol., vol. 54, p. 1741-1758, 2009.
A. M. Ellison, et al., “Loss of foundation species: Consequences for the structure and dynamics of forested ecosystems”, Front. Ecol. Environ., vol. 3, p. 479-486, 2005.

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