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. R. Carpenter, et al., “Trophic cascades, nutrients and lake productivity: experimental enrichment of lakes with contrasting food webs”, Ecol. Monogr., vol. 71, p. 163-186, 2001.
R. K. Kobe, G. E. Likens, and C. Eagar, “Tree seedling growth and mortality responses to manipulations of calcium and aluminum in a northern hardwood forest”, Can. J. For. Res., vol. 32, p. 954-966, 2002.
S. S. Kaushal, P. M. Groffman, L. E. Band, E. M. Elliott, C. A. Shields, and C. Kendall, “Tracking nonpoint source nitrogen pollution in human-impacted watersheds”, Environ. Sci. Tech., vol. 45, p. 8225-8232, 2011.
E. J. Rosi-Marshall, et al., “Toxins in transgenic crop byproducts may affect headwater stream ecosystems”, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, vol. 104, no. 41, p. 16204 - 16208, 2007.
A. C. Newton, L. Cayuela, C. Echeverría, and J. J. Armesto, “Toward integrated analysis of human impacts on forest biodiversity”, Ecol. Soc., vol. 14, p. artno.2, 2009.
Y. P. Springer, et al., “Tick-, mosquito-, and rodent-borne parasite sampling designs for the National Ecological Observatory Network”, Ecosphere, vol. 7, no. 5, p. e01271, 2016.
A. C. Newton, et al., “Testing Forest Biodiversity Indicators by Assessing Anthropogenic Impacts along Disturbance Gradients”, in A.C. Newton (ed.). Biodiversity Loss and Conservation in Fragmented Forest Landscapes: The forests of Montane Mexico and Temperate South America, 2007, p. 276-290.
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.
T. J. Hoellein, J. L. Tank, E. J. Rosi-Marshall, and S. A. Entrekin, “Temporal variation of substratum-specific rates of N uptake and metabolism and their relative contribution at the stream-reach scale”, J. N. Am. Benthol. Soc., vol. 28, p. 305-318, 2009.
Strategies for Ecology Education, Development and Sustainability. The First Six Years”. 2003.
E. M. Schauber and W. D. Edge, “Statistical power to detect main and interactive effects on the attributes of small-mammal populations”, Can. J. Zool., vol. 76, p. 68-73, 1999.
N. M. Johnson, G. E. Likens, and J. S. Eaton, “Stability, circulation and energy flux in Mirror Lake”, in G. E. Likens (ed.). An Ecosystem Approach to Aquatic Ecology: Mirror Lake and Its Environment, 1985, p. 108-127.
S. V. Ollinger, J. D. Aber, G. M. Lovett, S. E. Millham, R. G. Lathrop, and J. M. Ellis, “A spatial model of atmospheric deposition for the northeastern U.S”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 3, p. 459-472, 1993.
Q. C. Emmering, “Spatial heterogeneity in predator activity: Effects on nest-site selection, reproductive success and information gathering by two songbirds”, 2014.
C. C. Carey, K. C. Weathers, H. A. Ewing, M. L. Greer, and K. L. Cottingham, “Spatial and temporal variability in recruitment of the cyanobacterium Gloeotrichia echinulata in an oligotrophic lake”, Freshwater Science, vol. 33, no. 2, p. 577 - 592, 2014.
C. Echeverría, et al., “Spatial and temporal patterns of forest loss and fragmentation in Mexico and Chile”, in A.C. Newton (ed.). Biodiversity Loss and Conservation in Fragmented Forest Landscapes: The forests of Montane Mexico and Temperate South America, 2007, p. 14-42.


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