Bibliography

Export 3187 results:
Author Title Type [ Year(Asc)]
2015
Ewert DN, Hall KR, Smith RJ, Rodewald PG.  2015.  Landbird Stopover in the Great Lakes Region: integrating habitat use and climate change in conservation. Phenological synchrony and bird migration: climate change and seasonal resources in North America. :17-46.
D’Odorico P, Gonsamo A, Gough CM, Bohrer G, Morison J, Wilkinson M, Hanson PJ, Gianelle D, Fuentes JD, Buchmann N.  2015.  The match and mismatch between photosynthesis and land surface phenology of deciduous forests. Agricultural and Forest Meteorology. 214-215:25-38.
Barnard A, Fincke O, Shields M, Xu M.  2015.  Melanic individuals in color polymorphic Enallagma damselflies result from phenotypic, not genetic, variation. International Journal of Odonatology. 18(1):3-14.
Kwon SYun.  2015.  Mercury Isotopes as Biogeochemical and Ecological Tracers: Assessing Mercury Sources and Exposure Pathways in Food Webs. Earth and Environmental Sciences.
Frasson RPrata de M, Bohrer G, Medvigy D, Matheny AM, Morin TH, Vogel CS, Gough CM, Maurer KD, Curtis PS.  2015.  Modeling forest carbon cycle response to tree mortality: Effects of plant functional type and disturbance intensity. Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences. :n/a-n/a.
Fatichi S, Pappas C, Ivanov VY.  2015.  Modeling plant-water interactions: an ecohydrological overview from the cell to the global scale. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Water. :n/a-n/a.
Bond-Lamberty B., Fisk J.P, Holm J.A, Bailey V., Bohrer G., Gough C.M.  2015.  Moderate forest disturbance as a stringent test for gap and big-leaf models. Biogeosciences. 12(2):513-526.
Stuart-Haëntjens EJ, Curtis PS, Fahey RT, Vogel CS, Gough CM.  2015.  Net primary production of a temperate deciduous forest exhibits a threshold response to increasing disturbance severity. Ecology. 96(9):2478-2487.
Matheny AM, Bohrer G, Garrity SR, Morin TH, Howard CJ, Vogel CS.  2015.  Observations of stem water storage in trees of opposing hydraulic strategies. Ecosphere. 6(9):art165.
TRON NANINA, BEUTER LIESA-KRISTIN, Lakes-Harlan R.  2015.  Phonotactic behaviour and vertical sound source localisation of the parasitoid fly Emblemasoma auditrix (Diptera: Sarcophagidae). Ecological Entomology. 40201412120951091261751872619328266103841020845175204193193581792024185108210753351941467467(6):707-716.
Jolls CL, Marik JE, Hamzé SI, Havens K.  2015.  Population viability analysis and the effects of light availability and litter on populations of Cirsium pitcheri, a rare, monocarpic perennial of Great Lakes shorelines. Biological Conservation. 187:82-90.
Fahey RT, Fotis AT, Woods KD.  2015.  Quantifying canopy complexity and effects on productivity and resilience in late-successional hemlock–hardwood forests. Ecological Applications. 25(3):834-847.
Mojekwu NLionel.  2015.  Reconstruction of the Pollution, and Limnological History of Douglas Lake (Michigan) using Biomarkers. Earth and Environmental Sciences. :1-131.
Seok B, Helmig D, Liptzin D, Williams MW, Vogel CS.  2015.  Snowpack-atmosphere gas exchanges of carbon dioxide, ozone, and nitrogen oxides at a hardwood forest site in northern Michigan. Elementa: Science of the Anthropocene. 3:000040.
Freedman Z, Zak DR.  2015.  Soil bacterial communities are shaped by temporal and environmental filtering: evidence from a long-term chronosequence. Environmental Microbiology. :1-11.
Fincke OM.  2015.  Trade-offs in female signal apparency to males offer alternative anti-harassment strategies for colour polymorphic females. Journal of Evolutionary Biology.
Campbell LM, Drevnick PE.  2015.  Use of Catalogued Long-term Biological Collections and Samples for Determining Changes in Contaminant Exposure to Organisms. Environmental Contaminants: Using natural archives to track sources and long-term trends in pollution. 18
Cheng SJ, Bohrer G, Steiner AL, Hollinger DY, Suyker A, Phillips RP, Nadelhoffer KJ.  2015.  Variations in the influence of diffuse light on gross primary productivity in temperate ecosystems. Agricultural and Forest Meteorology. 201:98-110.
2014
Saunders SP, Arnold TW, Roche EA, Cuthbert FJ.  2014.  Age-specific survival and recruitment of piping plovers Charadrius melodus in the Great Lakes region. Journal of Avian Biology. (5):437-449.
Freedman Z., Zak D.R.  2014.  Atmospheric N Deposition Increases Bacterial Laccase-Like Multicopper Oxidases: Implications for Organic Matter Decay. Applied and Environmental Microbiology. 80(14):4460-4468.
Jurcak AM, Moore PA.  2014.  Behavioral decisions in sensory landscapes: crayfish use chemical signals to make habitat use choices. Journal of Crustacean Biology. 34(5):559-564.
Shen M, Tang Y, Desai AR, Gough C, Chen J.  2014.  Can EVI-derived land-surface phenology be used as a surrogate for phenology of canopy photosynthesis? International Journal of Remote Sensing. 35(3):1162-1174.
Nave L.E, Sparks J.P, Le Moine J., Hardiman B.S, Nadelhoffer K.J, Tallant J.M, Vogel C.S, Strahm B.D, Curtis P.S.  2014.  Changes in soil nitrogen cycling in a northern temperate forest ecosystem during succession. Biogeochemistry.
Wyman KE, Wires LR, Cuthbert FJ.  2014.  Colonial waterbird site occupancy dynamics reflect variation in colony site environments in the U.S. Great Lakes. Journal of Great Lakes Research. 40(4):956-963.
Lishawa SC, Jankowski KJo, Geddes P, Larkin DJ, Monks AM, Tuchman NC.  2014.  Denitrification in a Laurentian Great Lakes coastal wetland invaded by hybrid cattail (Typha × glauca). Aquatic Sciences. 76:483-495.
Cline LC, Zak DR.  2014.  Dispersal limitation structures fungal community assembly in a long-term glacial chronosequence. Environmental Microbiology. 16(6):1538-1548.
He L, Ivanov VY, Bohrer G, Maurer KD, Vogel CS, Moghaddam M.  2014.  Effects of fine-scale soil moisture and canopy heterogeneity on energy and water fluxes in a northern temperate mixed forest. Agricultural and Forest Meteorology. 184:243-256.
Tao L, Hunter MD.  2014.  Effects of soil nutrients on the sequestration of plant defence chemicals by the specialist insect herbivore, Danaus plexippus. Ecological Entomology.
Crumsey JM.  2014.  Exotic Earthworm Communities as Drivers of Soil Carbon Dynamics in Northern Temperate Forests. Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. :164.
Lakes-Harlan R, de Vries T.  2014.  Experimental infection of a periodical cicada (Magicicada cassinii) with a parasitoid (Emblemasoma auditrix) of a proto-periodical cicada (Okanagana rimosa). BMC Ecology. 14:1-6.
Claassen AH, Arnold TW, Roche EA, Saunders SP, Cuthbert FJ.  2014.  Factors influencing nest survival and renesting by Piping Plovers in the Great Lakes region. The Condor. 116(3):394-407.
Saunders SP, Cuthbert FJ.  2014.  Genetic and environmental influences on fitness-related traits in an endangered shorebird population. Biological Conservation. 177:26-34.
Vannette RL, Hunter MD.  2014.  Genetic variation in plant below-ground response to elevated CO2 and two herbivore species. Plant and Soil.
Wason EL, Hunter MD.  2014.  Genetic variation in plant volatile emission does not result in differential attraction of natural enemies in the field. Oecologia. 174(2):479-491.
Wason EL, Hunter MD.  2014.  Genetic variation in plant volatile emission does not result in differential attraction of natural enemies in the field. Oecologia.
Crumsey JM, Le Moine JM, Vogel CS, Nadelhoffer KJ.  2014.  Historical patterns of exotic earthworm distributions inform contemporary associations with soil physical and chemical factors across a northern temperate forest. Soil Biology and Biochemistry. 68:503-514.
Crumsey JM, Le Moine JM, Vogel CS, Nadelhoffer KJ.  2014.  Historical patterns of exotic earthworm distributions inform contemporary associations with soil physical and chemical factors across a northern temperate forest. Soil Biology and Biochemistry. 68:503-514.
Wu C, Gonsamo A, Gough CM, Chen JM, Xu S.  2014.  Modeling growing season phenology in North American forests using seasonal mean vegetation indices from MODIS. Remote Sensing of Environment. 147:79-88.
C. Hellquist E, C. Hellquist B, Whipple JJ.  2014.  New Records for Rare and Under-Collected Aquatic Vascular Plants of Yellowstone National Park. Madroño. 61(2):159-176.
Geddes J.A, Murphy J.G.  2014.  Observations of reactive nitrogen oxide fluxes by eddy covariance above two midlatitude North American mixed hardwood forests. Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics. 14(6):2939-2957.
Lakes-Harlan R, Lehmann GUC.  2014.  Parasitoid flies exploiting acoustic communication of insects—comparative aspects of independent functional adaptations. Journal of Comparative Physiology A.
Jolls CL, Whigham D.F.  2014.  Populations of and threats to rare plants of the herb layer: still more challenges and opportunities for conservation biologists.. The Herbaceous Layer in Forests of Eastern North America. :134-201.
Edwards DD, Moore PA.  2014.  Real Exposure: Field Measurement of Chemical Plumes in Headwater Streams. Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology. 67(3):413-425.
Xu M, Cerreta AL, Schultz TD, Fincke OM.  2014.  Selective use of multiple cues by males reflects a decision rule for sex discrimination in a sexually mimetic damselfly. Animal Behaviour. 92:9-18.
Fero KC, Moore PA.  2014.  Shelter availability influences social behavior and habitat choice in crayfish, Orconectes virilis. Behavior. 151:103-123.
Matheny AM, Bohrer G, Vogel CS, Morin TH, He L, Frasson RPrata de M, Mirfenderesgi G, Schäfer KVR, Gough CM, Ivanov VY et al..  2014.  Species-specific transpiration responses to intermediate disturbance in a northern hardwood forest. Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences. :n/a-n/a.
Gan H, Zak DR, Hunter MD.  2014.  Trophic stability of soil oribatid mites in the face of environmental change. Soil Biology and Biochemistry. 68:71-77.
Lakes-Harlan R, de Vries T, Stölting H, Stumpner A.  2014.  Useless Hearing in Male Emblemasoma auditrix (Diptera, Sarcophagidae) – A Case of Intralocus Sexual Conflict during Evolution of a Complex Sense Organ? PLoS ONE. (1):e87211.
Tao L, Berns AR, Hunter MD.  2014.  Why does a good thing become too much? Interactions between foliar nutrients and toxins determine performance of an insect herbivore Functional Ecology. 28(1):190-196.