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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Thesis
S. M. Simkin, “Sulfur and wetland plant diversity: Calcareous rich fens as model systems”, 2012.
M. Savard, “Sulfate and nitrate deposition to balsam fir: Measured across an elevational gradient on Mt. Washington, White Mountains, New Hampshire”, 2005.
K. Schwarz, “The spatial distribution of lead in urban residential soil and correlations with urban land cover of Baltimore, Maryland”, 2010.
H. Soedjito, “Root systems of successional and old-growth forest species and its role in nutrient dynamics within a tropical rainforest in Indonesia”, 1990.
J. L. Schnurr, “The relationships among habitat distribution, small mammal activity patterns, seed survival and seedling recruitment in temperate deciduous forests”, 2000.
E. M. Schauber, “Models of mast seeding and its effects on gypsy moth populations and Lyme disease risk”, 2000.
A. Swei, “Influence of spatial heterogeneity and vertebrate species assemblage on the ecology of Lyme disease in the far-western United States”, 2009.
D. Stanton, “Filter-Feeding Forests: Epiphytes and Fog in the Self-Organization and Function of Ecosystems”, 2011.
D. B. Stockrahm, “Effect of habitat on the population ecology of voles (Microtus pinetorum and Microtus pennsylvanicus) coexisting in apple orchards”, 1985.
R. S. Stelzer, “Ecological stoichiometry in streams: linkages among nutrients, periphyton, and grazers”, 1999.
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. F. Salinas, “Diferenciación de nichos ecológicos de tres especies de Gesneriáceas epífitas del bosque templado del sur de Chile (Ecological Niche differentiation among three epiphytic Gesneriaceae in temperate rain forests of southern Chile”, 2008.
S. E. Z. Seegert, “Diet overlap among native and non-native small-bodied fishes in the Colorado River, Grand Canyon, Arizona”, 2010.
M. F. Salinas, “A comparative analysis of growth forms, seed dispersal vectors and modes of establishment in thee species of epiphytes of the Gesneriaceae family in southern Chile”, 2007.
D. L. Strayer, “The benthic micrometazoans of Mirror Lake, New Hampshire”, 1984.
L. Schnurr, “Amphibian and reptile diversity distributions in a complex, human-dominated landscape”, 2006.
REU Research Report
K. E. Sloyer, “Using Urban Habitat Characteristics to Explain the Success of the Invasive Ochlerotatus Japonicus”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2011.
A. Shogren, “Tree-Level Response to Drought and Hemlock Woolly Adelgid Infestation in Eastern Hemlock Trees”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2011.
M. A. Shepard, “Terrestrial invertebrates as a food source for aquatic invertebrates in six New England headwater streams”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2001.
S. Servais, “Investigating Interactions Among Pharmaceutical Compounds On Stream Biofilms”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2012.
M. T. Shaw, “Infestation of Peromyscus leucopus and Tamias striatus by Ixodes scapularis (Acari: Ixodidae) as a result of tick host preference, host grooming efficiency, and habitat utilization”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2001.
M. Skrip, “Exotic interactions: Zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) survival, settlement, and growth in the beds of nonnative water chestnut (Trapa natans) versus native water celery (Vallisneria americana) in the Hudson River”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2005.
O. Santana, “The Effect of Anthropogenic Noise on Veery Singing Behavior”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2011.
A. Sprague, “Down the woodchuck hole: investigating the potential for Peromyscus leucopus to act as a mixing vessel for the Powassan Virus and Deer Tick Virus disease systems”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2010.
D. A. Seekell, “Analysis of a warming trend in water temperature in the Hudson River estuary”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2007.

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