Publication Index

  1. 1. 21st century tundra shrubification could enhance net carbon uptake of North America Arctic tundra under an RCP8.5 climate trajectory

  2. 2. A best-practice guide to predicting plant traits from leaf-level hyperspectral data using partial least squares regression

  3. 3. A distributed temperature profiling method for assessing spatial variability in ground temperatures in a discontinuous permafrost region of Alaska

  4. 4. A distributed temperature profiling system for vertically and laterally dense acquisition of soil and snow temperature

  5. 5. A global scale mechanistic model of photosynthetic capacity (LUNA V1.0)

  6. 6. A global trait-based approach to estimate leaf nitrogen functional allocation from observations

  7. 7. A hybrid reduced-order model of fine-resolution hydrologic simulations at a polygonal tundra site

  8. 8. A method for experimental heating of intact soil profiles for application to climate change experiments

  9. 9. A microbial functional group-based module for simulating methane production and consumption: Application to an incubated permafrost soil

  10. 10. A Model of Ice Wedge Polygon Drainage in Changing Arctic Terrain

  11. 11. A modeling toolbox for permafrost landscapes

  12. 12. A multi-scale comparison of modeled and observed seasonal methane emissions in northern wetlands

  13. 13. A Multi-Sensor Unoccupied Aerial System Improves Characterization of Vegetation Composition and Canopy Properties in the Arctic Tundra

  14. 14. A new theory of plant-microbe nutrient competition resolves inconsistencies between observations and model predictions

  15. 15. A pan-Arctic synthesis of CH <sub>4</sub> and CO <sub>2</sub> production from anoxic soil incubations

  16. 16. A reduced-order modeling approach to represent subgrid-scale hydrological dynamics for land-surface simulations: application in a polygonal tundra landscape

  17. 17. A reporting format for leaf-level gas exchange data and metadata

  18. 18. A roadmap for improving the representation of photosynthesis in Earth system models

  19. 19. A rock-physics investigation of unconsolidated saline permafrost: P-wave properties from laboratory ultrasonic measurements

  20. 20. A simplified, data-constrained approach to estimate the permafrost carbon–climate feedback

  21. 21. A subgrid approach for modeling microtopography effects on overland flow

  22. 22. A synthesis dataset of permafrost-affected soil thermal conditions for Alaska, USA

  23. 23. A test of the ‘one-point method’ for estimating maximum carboxylation capacity from field-measured, light-saturated photosynthesis

  24. 24. A theory of effective microbial substrate affinity parameters in variably saturated soils and an example application to aerobic soil heterotrophic respiration

  25. 25. A total quasi-steady-state formulation of substrate uptake kinetics in complex networks and an example application to microbial litter decomposition

  26. 26. A zero-power warming chamber for investigating plant responses to rising temperature

  27. 27. Accelerated nutrient cycling and increased light competition will lead to 21st century shrub expansion in North American Arctic tundra

  28. 28. Acclimation and adaptation components of the temperature dependence of plant photosynthesis at the global scale

  29. 29. Active layer hydrology in an arctic tundra ecosystem: quantifying water sources and cycling using water stable isotopes

  30. 30. Active layer thickness as a function of soil water content

  31. 31. Active-Layer soil moisture content regional variations in Alaska and Russia by ground-based and satellite-based methods, 2002 through 2014

  32. 32. Addressing numerical challenges in introducing a reactive transport code into a land surface model: a biogeochemical modeling proof-of-concept with CLM–PFLOTRAN 1.0

  33. 33. Age and chemistry of dissolved organic carbon reveal enhanced leaching of ancient labile carbon at the permafrost thaw zone

  34. 34. Alaskan carbon-climate feedbacks will be weaker than inferred from short-term experiments

  35. 35. Alaskan carbon-climate feedbacks will be weaker than inferred from short-term manipulations

  36. 36. Alder distribution and expansion across a tundra hillslope: Implications for local N cycling

  37. 37. An assessment of the carbon balance of Arctic tundra: comparisons among observations, process models, and atmospheric inversions

  38. 38. An effective-medium model for P-wave velocities of saturated, unconsolidated saline permafrost

  39. 39. An intermediate-scale model for thermal hydrology in low-relief permafrost-affected landscapes

  40. 40. Anaerobic respiration pathways and response to increased substrate availability of Arctic wetland soils

  41. 41. Applicability of the ecosystem type approach to model permafrost dynamics across the Alaska North Slope

  42. 42. Arctic Hydrology, Permafrost and EcosystemsResponses of Boreal Forest Ecosystems and Permafrost to Climate Change and Disturbances: A Modeling Perspective

  43. 43. Arctic landscapes in transition: Responses to thawing permafrost

  44. 44. Arctic soil governs whether climate change drives global losses or gains in soil carbon

  45. 45. Arctic soil patterns analogous to fluid instabilitiesSignificance

  46. 46. Arctic tundra ice-wedge landscape characterization by active contours without edges and structural analysis using high-resolution satellite imagery

  47. 47. Arctic tundra shrubification: a review of mechanisms and impacts on ecosystem carbon balance

  48. 48. Arctic vegetation mapping using unsupervised training datasets and convolutional neural networks

  49. 49. Assessing dynamic vegetation model parameter uncertainty across Alaskan arctic tundra plant communities

  50. 50. Assessing impacts of plant stoichiometric traits on terrestrial ecosystem carbon accumulation using the E3SM land model

  51. 51. Beyond ecosystem modeling: A roadmap to community cyberinfrastructure for ecological data‐model integration

  52. 52. Biogeochemical model of CO2 and CH4 production in anoxic Arctic soil microcosms

  53. 53. Brief communication: Rapid machine-learning-based extraction and measurement of ice wedge polygons in high-resolution digital elevation models

  54. 54. Building a Culture of Safety and Trust in Team Science

  55. 55. Changes in precipitation and air temperature contribute comparably to permafrost degradation in a warmer climate

  56. 56. Characterization of iron oxide nanoparticle films at the air–water interface in Arctic tundra waters

  57. 57. Characterizing coarse-resolution watershed soil moisture heterogeneity using fine-scale simulations and reduced-order models

  58. 58. Chemostatic concentration–discharge behaviour observed in a headwater catchment underlain with discontinuous permafrost

  59. 59. Circumpolar distribution and carbon storage of thermokarst landscapes

  60. 60. Climate change and the permafrost carbon feedback

  61. 61. Climate change: A controlled experiment

  62. 62. Climate policy implications of nonlinear decline of Arctic land permafrost and other cryosphere elements

  63. 63. Coincident aboveground and belowground autonomous monitoring to quantify covariability in permafrost, soil, and vegetation properties in Arctic tundra

  64. 64. Competitor and substrate sizes and diffusion together define enzymatic depolymerization and microbial substrate uptake rates

  65. 65. Conceptualizing Biogeochemical Reactions With an Ohm's Law Analogy

  66. 66. Consequences of changes in vegetation and snow cover for climate feedbacks in Alaska and northwest Canada

  67. 67. Consequences of permafrost degradation for Arctic infrastructure – bridging the model gap between regional and engineering scales

  68. 68. Constitutive model for unfrozen water content in subfreezing unsaturated soils

  69. 69. Continuously amplified warming in the Alaskan Arctic: Implications for estimating global warming hiatus

  70. 70. Controls on fine-scale spatial and temporal variability of plant-available inorganic nitrogen in a polygonal tundra landscape

  71. 71. Convolutional Neural Network Approach for Mapping Arctic Vegetation Using Multi-Sensor Remote Sensing Fusion

  72. 72. Convolutional neural network approach for mapping Arctic vegetation using multi-sensor remote sensing fusion

  73. 73. Coupled land surface-subsurface hydrogeophysical inverse modeling to estimate soil organic content and explore associated hydrological and thermal dynamics in an Arctic tundra

  74. 74. Coupling surface flow and subsurface flow in complex soil structures using mimetic finite differences

  75. 75. Co‐producing knowledge: the Integrated Ecosystem Model for resource management in Arctic Alaska

  76. 76. Deep Yedoma permafrost: A synthesis of depositional characteristics and carbon vulnerability

  77. 77. Dependence of the evolution of carbon dynamics in the northern permafrost region on the trajectory of climate change

  78. 78. Depth-resolved physicochemical characteristics of active layer and permafrost soils in an Arctic polygonal tundra region

  79. 79. Detecting regional patterns of changing CO <sub>2</sub> flux in Alaska

  80. 80. Detecting the permafrost carbon feedback: Talik formation and increased cold-seasonrespiration as precursors to sink-to-source transitions

  81. 81. Disentangling the complexity of permafrost soil by using high resolution profiling of microbial community composition, key functions and respiration rates

  82. 82. Drainage subsidence associated with Arctic permafrost degradation

  83. 83. Effect of soil property uncertainties on permafrost thaw projections: a calibration-constrained analysis

  84. 84. Effects of warming on the degradation and production of low-molecular-weight labile organic carbon in an Arctic tundra soil

  85. 85. Electrical and seismic response of saline permafrost soil during freeze - Thaw transition

  86. 86. Electrical conductivity imaging of active layer and permafrost in an arctic ecosystem, through advanced inversion of electromagnetic induction data

  87. 87. Enhancing global change experiments through integration of remote‐sensing techniques

  88. 88. Enhancing terrestrial ecosystem sciences by integrating empirical modeling approaches

  89. 89. Estimation of subsurface porosities and thermal conductivities of polygonal tundra by coupled inversion of electrical resistivity, temperature, and moisture content data

  90. 90. Evaluating integrated surface/subsurface permafrost thermal hydrology models in ATS (v0.88) against observations from a polygonal tundra site

  91. 91. Evaluating temporal controls on greenhouse gas (GHG) fluxes in an Arctic tundra environment: An entropy-based approach

  92. 92. Evaluation of an untargeted nano-liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry approach to expand coverage of low molecular weight dissolved organic matter in Arctic soil

  93. 93. Evaporation dominates evapotranspiration on Alaska’s Arctic Coastal Plain

  94. 94. Evapotranspiration across plant types and geomorphological units in polygonal Arctic tundra

  95. 95. Expansion of high-latitude deciduous forests driven by interactions between climate warming and fire

  96. 96. Exploring the Role of Cryptic Nitrogen Fixers in Terrestrial Ecosystems: A Frontier in Nitrogen Cycling Research

  97. 97. Extrapolating active layer thickness measurements across Arctic polygonal terrain using LiDAR and NDVI data sets

  98. 98. From documentation to prediction: How remote sensing and mechanistic modeling are raising the bar for thermokarst research.

  99. 99. From the Arctic to the tropics: Multibiome prediction of leaf mass per area using leaf reflectance

  100. 100. Full-wavefield inversion of surface waves for mapping embedded low-velocity zones in permafrost

  101. 101. Future increases in Arctic lightning and fire risk for permafrost carbon

  102. 102. Genomics in a changing arctic: critical questions await the molecular ecologist

  103. 103. Geochemical drivers of organic matter decomposition in arctic tundra soils

  104. 104. Geomorphological and geochemistry changes in permafrost after the 2002 tundra wildfire in Kougarok, Seward Peninsula, Alaska

  105. 105. Geophysical estimation of shallow permafrost distribution and properties in an ice-wedge polygon-dominated Arctic tundra region

  106. 106. Geophysical Monitoring Shows that Spatial Heterogeneity in Thermohydrological Dynamics Reshapes a Transitional Permafrost System

  107. 107. Global pattern and controls of soil microbial metabolic quotient

  108. 108. Global photosynthetic capacity is optimized to the environment

  109. 109. Global-scale environmental control of plant photosynthetic capacity

  110. 110. Groundwater flow and heat transport for systems undergoing freeze-thaw: Intercomparison of numerical simulators for 2D test cases

  111. 111. High temporal and spatial variability of nitrate on an Alaskan hillslope dominated by alder shrubs

  112. 112. High-resolution mapping of spatial heterogeneity in ice wedge polygon geomorphology near Prudhoe Bay, Alaska

  113. 113. High-Resolution Spatio-Temporal Estimation of Net Ecosystem Exchange in Ice-Wedge Polygon Tundra Using In Situ Sensors and Remote Sensing Data

  114. 114. Hybrid-energy module for remote environmental observations, instruments, and communications

  115. 115. Hysteretic temperature sensitivity of wetland CH4 fluxes explained by substrate availability and microbial activity

  116. 116. ICESat GLAS elevation changes and ALOS PALSAR InSAR line-of-sight changes on the continuous permafrost zone of the North Slope, Alaska

  117. 117. Identifying multiscale zonation and assessing the relative importance of polygon geomorphology on carbon fluxes in an Arctic tundra ecosystem

  118. 118. Impacts of microtopographic snow redistribution and lateral subsurface processes on hydrologic and thermal states in an Arctic polygonal ground ecosystem: A case study using ELM-3D v1.0

  119. 119. Impacts of temperature and soil characteristics on methane production and oxidation in Arctic polygonal tundra

  120. 120. Importance of feedback loops between soil inorganic nitrogen and microbial communities in the heterotrophic soil respiration response to global warming

  121. 121. Improved global-scale predictions of soil carbon stocks with Millennial Version 2

  122. 122. Improving representation of photosynthesis in Earth System Models

  123. 123. Increased Arctic NO3− Availability as a Hydrogeomorphic Consequence of Permafrost Degradation and Landscape Drying

  124. 124. Indexing permafrost soil organic matter degradation using high-resolution mass spectrometry

  125. 125. Influence of iron redox cycling on organo-mineral associations in Arctic tundra soil

  126. 126. Influence of Tundra Polygon Type and Climate Variability on CO2 and CH4 Fluxes Near Utqiagvik, Alaska

  127. 127. Influences and interactions of inundation, peat, and snow on active layer thickness

  128. 128. Influences of Hillslope Biogeochemistry on Anaerobic Soil Organic Matter Decomposition in a Tundra Watershed

  129. 129. InSAR detection and field evidence for thermokarst after a tundra wildfire, using ALOS-PALSAR

  130. 130. Integrated surface/subsurface permafrost thermal hydrology: Model formulation and proof-of-concept simulations

  131. 131. Integrating Arctic Plant Functional Types in a Land Surface Model Using Above‐ and Belowground Field Observations

  132. 132. Integrating empirical-modeling approaches to improve understanding of terrestrial ecology processes

  133. 133. Ion concentrations in ice wedges: An innovative approach to reconstruct past climate variability

  134. 134. Iron (oxyhydr)oxides serve as phosphate traps in tundra and boreal peat soils

  135. 135. Iron and iron-bound phosphate accumulate in surface soils of ice-wedge polygons in arctic tundra

  136. 136. Isotopic identification of soil and permafrost nitrate sources in an Arctic tundra ecosystem

  137. 137. Isotopic insights into methane production, oxidation, and emissions in Arctic polygon tundra

  138. 138. Land cover classification in multispectral imagery using clustering of sparse approximations over learned feature dictionaries

  139. 139. Land Use and Land Cover Affect the Depth Distribution of Soil Carbon: Insights From a Large Database of Soil ProfilesImage_1.PDFTable_1.docx

  140. 140. Landscape topography structures the soil microbiome in Arctic polygonal tundra

  141. 141. Landscape-scale characterization of Arctic tundra vegetation composition, structure, and function with a multi-sensor unoccupied aerial system

  142. 142. Large CO2 and CH4 emissions from polygonal tundra during spring thaw in northern Alaska

  143. 143. Large loss of CO2 in winter observed across the northern permafrost region

  144. 144. Large uncertainty in permafrost carbon stocks due to hillslope soil deposits

  145. 145. Large-Eddy simulations of air flow and turbulence within and around low-aspect-ratio cylindrical open-top chambers

  146. 146. Leaf respiration (GlobResp) - global trait database supports Earth System Models

  147. 147. Local-scale Arctic tundra heterogeneity affects regional-scale carbon dynamics

  148. 148. Long residence times of rapidly decomposable soil organic matter: Application of a multi-phase, multi-component, and vertically resolved model (BAMS1) to soil carbon dynamics

  149. 149. Low-Power, Flexible Sensor Arrays with Solderless Board-to-Board Connectors for Monitoring Soil Deformation and Temperature

  150. 150. Managing complexity in simulations of land surface and near-surface processes

  151. 151. Mapping Arctic plant functional type distributions in the Barrow Environmental Observatory using WorldView-2 and LiDAR datasets

  152. 152. Mapping snow depth within a tundra ecosystem using multiscale observations and Bayesian methods

  153. 153. Mathematical modeling of Arctic polygonal tundra with Ecosys: 1. Microtopography determines how active layer depths responds to changes in temperature and precipitation

  154. 154. Mathematical modeling of Arctic polygonal tundra with Ecosys: 2. Microtopography determines how CO3 and CH4 exchange responds to changes in temperature and precipitation

  155. 155. Measuring diurnal cycles of evapotranspiration in the Arctic with an automated chamber system

  156. 156. Mechanistic modeling of microtopographic impacts on CO2 and CH4 fluxes in an Alaskan tundra ecosystem using the CLM‐Microbe model

  157. 157. Meta-analysis of high-latitude nitrogen-addition and warming studies implies ecological mechanisms overlooked by land models

  158. 158. Microbes in thawing permafrost: the unknown variable in the climate change equation

  159. 159. Microbial community and functional gene changes in Arctic tundra soils in a microcosm warming experiment

  160. 160. Microbial contribution to post-fire tundra ecosystem recovery over the 21st century

  161. 161. Microtopographic and depth controls on active layer chemistry in Arctic polygonal ground

  162. 162. Microtopographic control on the ground thermal regime in ice wedge polygons

  163. 163. Mineral properties, microbes, transport, and plant-input profiles control vertical distribution and age of soil carbon stocks

  164. 164. Missing pieces to modeling the Arctic-Boreal puzzle

  165. 165. Modeling anaerobic soil organic carbon decomposition in Arctic polygon tundra: Insights into soil geochemical influences on carbon mineralization

  166. 166. Modeling challenges for predicting hydrologic response to degrading permafrost

  167. 167. Modeling climate change impacts on an Arctic Polygonal Tundra: 1. Rates of permafrost thaw depend on changes in vegetation and drainage

  168. 168. Modeling climate change impacts on an Arctic Polygonal Tundra: 2. Changes in CO2 and CH4 exchange depend on rates of permafrost thaw as affected by changes in vegetation and drainage

  169. 169. Modeling long-term permafrost degradation

  170. 170. Modeling Present and Future Permafrost Distribution at the Seward Peninsula, Alaska

  171. 171. Modeling the role of preferential snow accumulation in through talik development and hillslope groundwater flow in a transitional permafrost landscape

  172. 172. Modeling the spatiotemporal variability in subsurface thermal regimes across a low-relief polygonal tundra landscape

  173. 173. Modelling impacts of recent warming on seasonal carbon exchange in higher latitudes of North America

  174. 174. Molecular insights into Arctic soil organic matter degradation under warming

  175. 175. NASA's surface biology and geology designated observable: A perspective on surface imaging algorithms

  176. 176. Near activation and differential activation in enzymatic reactions

  177. 177. New calculations for photosynthesis measurement systems: what's the impact for physiologists and modelers?

  178. 178. New insights into the drainage of inundated ice-wedge polygons using fundamental hydrologic principles

  179. 179. No evidence for triose phosphate limitation of light‐saturated leaf photosynthesis under current atmospheric CO2 concentration

  180. 180. Non-growing season plant nutrient uptake controls Arctic tundra vegetation composition under future climate

  181. 181. Non-isothermal, three-phase simulations of near-surface flows in a model permafrost system under seasonal variability and climate change

  182. 182. Nonlinear CO2 flux response to 7 years of experimentally induced permafrost thaw

  183. 183. Numerical modeling of two-dimensional temperature field dynamics across non-deforming ice-wedge polygons

  184. 184. On the relationships between the Michaelis–Menten kinetics, reverse Michaelis–Menten kinetics, equilibrium chemistry approximation kinetics, and quadratic kinetics

  185. 185. Open Science principles for accelerating trait-based science across the Tree of Life

  186. 186. Optimal stomatal behaviour around the world

  187. 187. Pan-Arctic ice-wedge degradation in warming permafrost and its influence on tundra hydrology

  188. 188. Pathways and transformations of dissolved methane and dissolved inorganic carbon in Arctic tundra watersheds: Evidence from analysis of stable isotopes

  189. 189. Pathways of anaerobic organic matter decomposition in tundra soils from Barrow, Alaska

  190. 190. PeRL: A Circum-Arctic permafrost region pond and lake database

  191. 191. PeRL: a circum-Arctic permafrost region pond and lake database

  192. 192. Permafrost carbon-climate feedbacks accelerate global warming

  193. 193. Permafrost carbon−climate feedback is sensitive to deep soil carbon decomposability but not deep soil nitrogen dynamics

  194. 194. Permafrost degradation and subsurface-flow changes caused by surface warming trends

  195. 195. Permafrost Meta-Omics and climate change

  196. 196. Permafrost Promotes Shallow Groundwater Flow and Warmer Headwater Streams

  197. 197. Permafrost thaw and resulting soil moisture changes regulate projected high-latitude CO2 and CH4 emissions

  198. 198. Permafrost thermal conditions are sensitive to shifts in snow timing

  199. 199. Persistence of soil organic carbon caused by functional complexity

  200. 200. Planning the Next Generation of Arctic Ecosystem Experiments

  201. 201. Plant functional types in Earth system models: past experiences and future directions for application of dynamic vegetation models in high-latitude ecosystems

  202. 202. Polygonal tundra geomorphological change in response to warming alters future CO2 and CH4 flux on the Barrow Peninsula

  203. 203. Polygonal tundra geomorphological change in response to warming alters future CO2 and CH4 flux on the Barrow Peninsula

  204. 204. Potential carbon emissions dominated by carbon dioxide from thawed permafrost soils

  205. 205. Potential impacts of mercury released from thawing permafrost

  206. 206. Preface: Hydrogeology of cold regions

  207. 207. Profile: Stan D. Wullschleger

  208. 208. Quantification of Arctic soil and permafrost properties using ground penetrating radar

  209. 209. Quantification of Arctic soil and permafrost properties using ground-penetrating radar and electrical resistivity tomography datasets

  210. 210. Quantifying and relating land-surface and subsurface variability in permafrost environments using LiDAR and surface geophysical datasets

  211. 211. Quantifying pH buffering capacity in acidic, organic-rich Arctic soils: Measurable proxies and implications for soil carbon degradation

  212. 212. Range shifts in a foundation sedge potentially induce large Arctic ecosystem carbon losses and gains

  213. 213. Rapidly changing high-latitude seasonality: implications for the 21st century carbon cycle in Alaska

  214. 214. Reduced arctic tundra productivity linked with landform and climate change interactions

  215. 215. Reducing model uncertainty of climate change impacts on high latitude carbon assimilation

  216. 216. Remote monitoring of freeze–thaw transitions in Arctic soils using the complex resistivity method

  217. 217. Representativeness assessment of the pan-Arctic eddy covariance site network and optimized future enhancements

  218. 218. Representativeness-based sampling network design for the State of Alaska

  219. 219. Representing leaf and root physiological traits in CLM improves global carbon and nitrogen cycling predictions

  220. 220. Reviews and syntheses: Four decades of modeling methane cycling in terrestrial ecosystems

  221. 221. Rising plant-mediated methane emissions from Arctic wetlands

  222. 222. Root structural and functional dynamics in terrestrial biosphere models - evaluation and recommendations

  223. 223. Root traits explain observed tundra vegetation nitrogen uptake patterns: Implications for trait-based land models

  224. 224. Root traits explain observed tundra vegetation nitrogen uptake patterns: Implications for trait‐based land models

  225. 225. Saturated N2O emission rates occur above the nitrogen deposition level predicted for the semi-arid grasslands of Inner Mongolia, China

  226. 226. Scaling-up permafrost thermal measurements in western Alaska using an ecotype approach

  227. 227. Second-order accurate finite volume schemes with the discrete maximum principle for solving Richards’ equation on unstructured meshes

  228. 228. Sensitivity evaluation of the Kudryavtsev permafrost model

  229. 229. Shallow soils are warmer under trees and tall shrubs across Arctic and Boreal ecosystems

  230. 230. Size distributions of Arctic waterbodies reveal consistent relations in their statistical moments in space and time

  231. 231. Soil moisture and hydrology projections of the permafrost region – a model intercomparison

  232. 232. Soil respiration strongly offsets carbon uptake in Alaska and Northwest Canada

  233. 233. Spatial and temporal variations of thaw layer thickness and its controlling factors identified using time-lapse electrical resistivity tomography and hydro-thermal modeling

  234. 234. Spatial distribution of thermokarst terrain in Arctic Alaska

  235. 235. Spatial patterns of snow distribution for improved Earth system modelling in the Arctic

  236. 236. Sphagnum physiology in the context of changing climate: emergent influences of genomics, modelling and host-microbiome interactions on understanding ecosystem function

  237. 237. Statistical upscaling of ecosystem CO <sub>2</sub> fluxes across the terrestrial tundra and boreal domain: Regional patterns and uncertainties

  238. 238. Stoichiometry and temperature sensitivity of methanogenesis and CO<sub>2</sub> production from saturated polygonal tundra in Barrow, Alaska

  239. 239. Sub-aerial talik formation observed across the discontinuous permafrost zone of Alaska

  240. 240. SUPECA kinetics for scaling redox reactions in networks of mixed substrates and consumers and an example application to aerobic soil respiration

  241. 241. Technical Note: A generic law-of-the-minimum flux limiter for simulating substrate limitation in biogeochemical models

  242. 242. Technical Note: Simple formulations and solutions of the dual-phase diffusive transport for biogeochemical modeling

  243. 243. Temperature sensitivity of mineral-enzyme interactions on the hydrolysis of cellobiose and indican by β-glucosidase

  244. 244. Temporal, Spatial, and Temperature Controls on Organic Carbon Mineralization and Methanogenesis in Arctic High-Centered Polygon SoilsData_Sheet_1.docx

  245. 245. Terrestrial biosphere models may overestimate Arctic

  246. 246. Terrestrial biosphere models underestimate photosynthetic capacity and CO2 assimilation in the Arctic

  247. 247. The Alaska Arctic vegetation archive (AVA-AK)

  248. 248. The effect of temperature on the rate, affinity, and 15N fractionation of NO3 − during biological denitrification in soils

  249. 249. The fungal collaboration gradient dominates the root economics space in plants

  250. 250. The impacts of recent permafrost thaw on land–atmosphere greenhouse gas exchange

  251. 251. The integrated hydrologic model intercomparison project, IH-MIP2: A second set of benchmark results to diagnose integrated hydrology and feedbacks

  252. 252. The microbial ecology of permafrost

  253. 253. The role of advective heat transport in talik development beneath lakes and ponds in discontinuous permafrost

  254. 254. The State of the Climate in 2019: The Arctic

  255. 255. The unseen iceberg: plant roots in arctic tundra

  256. 256. The use and misuse of Vc,max in Earth System Models

  257. 257. The “one‐point method” for estimating maximum carboxylation capacity of photosynthesis: A cautionary tale

  258. 258. Thermal effects of groundwater flow through subarctic fens: A case study based on field observations and numerical modeling

  259. 259. Three-phase numerical model for subsurface hydrology in permafrost-affected regions (PFLOTRAN-ICE v1.0)

  260. 260. Timing and duration of hydrological transitions in Arctic polygonal ground from stable isotopes

  261. 261. Timing and duration of hydrological transitions in Arctic polygonal ground from stable isotopes

  262. 262. Topographical Controls on Hillslope‐Scale Hydrology Drive Shrub Distributions on the Seward Peninsula, Alaska

  263. 263. Toward a mechanistic modeling of nitrogen limitation on vegetation dynamics

  264. 264. Trait covariance: the functional warp of plant diversity?

  265. 265. Trait-Based representation of biological nitrification: Model development, testing, and predicted community composition

  266. 266. Trajectory of the Arctic as an integrated system

  267. 267. Triose phosphate limitation in photosynthesis models reduces leaf photosynthesis and global terrestrial carbon storage

  268. 268. Triose phosphate utilization limitation: an unnecessary complexity in terrestrial biosphere model representation of photosynthesis

  269. 269. TRY plant trait database – Enhanced coverage and open access

  270. 270. Tundra landform and vegetation productivity trend maps for the Arctic Coastal Plain of northern Alaska

  271. 271. Understanding the relative importance of vertical and horizontal flow in ice-wedge polygons

  272. 272. Unravelling biogeochemical drivers of methylmercury production in an Arctic fen soil and a bog soil

  273. 273. Untargeted Exometabolomics Provides a Powerful Approach to Investigate Biogeochemical Hotspots with Vegetation and Polygon Type in Arctic Tundra Soils

  274. 274. Use of a metadata documentation and search tool for large data volumes: The NGEE arctic example

  275. 275. Using field observations to inform thermal hydrology models of permafrost dynamics with ATS (v0.83)

  276. 276. Using model reduction to predict the soil-surface C<sup>18</sup>OO flux: an example of representing complex biogeochemical dynamics in a computationally efficient manner

  277. 277. Using MODIS estimates of fractional snow cover area to improve streamflow forecasts in interior Alaska

  278. 278. Variability in the sensitivity among model simulations of permafrost and carbon dynamics in the permafrost region between 1960 and 2009

  279. 279. Variations of soil microbial community structures beneath broadleaved forest trees in temperate and subtropical climate zones

  280. 280. Warming increases methylmercury production in an Arctic soil

  281. 281. Water balance response of permafrost-affected watersheds to changes in air temperatures

  282. 282. Weaker soil carbon–climate feedbacks resulting from microbial and abiotic interactions

  283. 283. WETCHIMP-WSL: Intercomparison of wetland methane emissions models over West Siberia