Displaying 261 - 280 of 322
By year of publication, then alphabetical by title
  1. Heikoop, J. M., et al. “Isotopic Identification Of Soil And Permafrost Nitrate Sources In An Arctic Tundra Ecosystem”. Journal Of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, 2015, pp. 1000 - 1017.
  2. Wullschleger, S. D., et al. “Leaf Respiration (Globresp) - Global Trait Database Supports Earth System Models”. New Phytologist, 2015, pp. 483 - 485.
  3. Cohen, L. R., et al. “Measuring Diurnal Cycles Of Evapotranspiration In The Arctic With An Automated Chamber System”. Ecohydrology, 2015, pp. 652 - 659.
  4. Newman, B. D., et al. “Microtopographic And Depth Controls On Active Layer Chemistry In Arctic Polygonal Ground”. Geophysical Research Letters, 2015, pp. 1808 - 1817.
  5. Tang, J. Y. “On The Relationships Between The Michaelis–Menten Kinetics, Reverse Michaelis–Menten Kinetics, Equilibrium Chemistry Approximation Kinetics, And Quadratic Kinetics”. Geoscientific Model Development, 2015, pp. 3823 - 3835.
  6. Lin, Y. -S., et al. “Optimal Stomatal Behaviour Around The World”. Nature Climate Change, 2015, pp. 459 - 464.
  7. Throckmorton, H. M., et al. “Pathways And Transformations Of Dissolved Methane And Dissolved Inorganic Carbon In Arctic Tundra Watersheds: Evidence From Analysis Of Stable Isotopes”. Global Biogeochemical Cycles, 2015, pp. 1893 - 1910.
  8. Herndon, E. M., et al. “Pathways Of Anaerobic Organic Matter Decomposition In Tundra Soils From Barrow, Alaska”. Journal Of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, 2015, pp. 2345 - 2359.
  9. Koven, C. D., et al. “Permafrost Carbon−Climate Feedback Is Sensitive To Deep Soil Carbon Decomposability But Not Deep Soil Nitrogen Dynamics”. Proceedings Of The National Academy Of Sciences, 2015, pp. 3752 – 3757.
  10. Lawrence, D. M., et al. “Permafrost Thaw And Resulting Soil Moisture Changes Regulate Projected High-Latitude Carbon Dioxide And Methane Emissions”. Environmental Research Letters, 2015.
  11. Lara, M. J., et al. “Polygonal Tundra Geomorphological Change In Response To Warming Alters Future Carbon Dioxide And Methane Flux On The Barrow Peninsula”. Global Change Biology, 2015, pp. 1634 - 1651.
  12. Warren, J. M., et al. “Root Structural And Functional Dynamics In Terrestrial Biosphere Models - Evaluation And Recommendations”. New Phytologist, 2015, pp. 59 - 78.
  13. Weston, D. J., et al. “Sphagnum Physiology In The Context Of Changing Climate: Emergent Influences Of Genomics, Modelling And Host-Microbiome Interactions On Understanding Ecosystem Function”. Plant, Cell & Environment, 2015, pp. 1737 - 1751.
  14. RoyChowdhury, T., et al. “Stoichiometry And Temperature Sensitivity Of Methanogenesis And Co2 Production From Saturated Polygonal Tundra In Barrow, Alaska”. Global Change Biology, 2015, pp. 722 - 737.
  15. Maggi, F., and W. J. Riley. “The Effect Of Temperature On The Rate, Affinity, And 15N Fractionation Of No3 − During Biological Denitrification In Soils”. Biogeochemistry, 2015, pp. 235 - 253.
  16. Iversen, C. M., et al. “The Unseen Iceberg: Plant Roots In Arctic Tundra”. New Phytologist, 2015, pp. 34 - 58.
  17. Devarakonda, R., et al. “Use Of A Metadata Documentation And Search Tool For Large Data Volumes: The Ngee Arctic Example”. 2015 Ieee International Conference On Big Data (Big Data), 2015.
  18. Atchley, A. L., et al. “Using Field Observations To Inform Thermal Hydrology Models Of Permafrost Dynamics With Ats (V0.83)”. Geoscientific Model Development, 2015, pp. 2701 - 2722.
  19. Tang, J. Y., and W. J. Riley. “Weaker Soil Carbon–Climate Feedbacks Resulting From Microbial And Abiotic Interactions”. Nature Climate Change, 2015, pp. 56 - 60.
  20. Bohn, T. J., et al. “Wetchimp-Wsl: Intercomparison Of Wetland Methane Emissions Models Over West Siberia”. Biogeosciences, 2015, pp. 3321 - 3349.