Displaying 141 - 160 of 330
By year of publication, then alphabetical by title
  1. Natali, S. M., et al. “Large Loss Of Carbon Dioxide In Winter Observed Across The Northern Permafrost Region”. Nature Climate Change, 2019, pp. 852-857.
  2. Wang, Y., et al. “Mechanistic Modeling Of Microtopographic Impacts On Carbon Dioxide And Methane Fluxes In An Alaskan Tundra Ecosystem Using The Clm‐Microbe Model”. Journal Of Advances In Modeling Earth Systems, 2019, p. 17.
  3. Zheng, J., et al. “Modeling Anaerobic Soil Organic Carbon Decomposition In Arctic Polygon Tundra: Insights Into Soil Geochemical Influences On Carbon Mineralization”. Biogeosciences, 2019, pp. 663 - 680.
  4. Grant, R. F., et al. “Modeling Climate Change Impacts On An Arctic Polygonal Tundra: 1. Rates Of Permafrost Thaw Depend On Changes In Vegetation And Drainage”. Journal Of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, 2019, pp. 1308 - 1322.
  5. Grant, R. F., et al. “Modeling Climate Change Impacts On An Arctic Polygonal Tundra: 2. Changes In Carbon Dioxide And Methane Exchange Depend On Rates Of Permafrost Thaw As Affected By Changes In Vegetation And Drainage”. Journal Of Geophysicalresearch: Biogeosciences, 2019, pp. 1323 - 1341.
  6. Kumarathunge, D. P., et al. “No Evidence For Triose Phosphate Limitation Of Light‐Saturated Leaf Photosynthesis Under Current Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Concentration”. Plant, Cell & Environment, 2019, pp. 3241 - 3252.
  7. Garayshin, V. V., et al. “Numerical Modeling Of Two-Dimensional Temperature Field Dynamics Across Non-Deforming Ice-Wedge Polygons”. Cold Regions Science And Technology, 2019, pp. 115 - 128.
  8. Vaughn, L. J. S. “Radiocarbon Evidence That Millennial And Fast-Cycling Soil Carbon Are Equally Sensitive To Warming”. Nature Climate Change, 2019, pp. 467-471.
  9. Gu, X., et al. “Saturated Nitrous Oxide Emission Rates Occur Above The Nitrogen Deposition Level Predicted For The Semi-Arid Grasslands Of Inner Mongolia, China”. Geoderma, 2019, pp. 18 - 25.
  10. Muster, S., et al. “Size Distributions Of Arctic Waterbodies Reveal Consistent Relations In Their Statistical Moments In Space And Time”. Frontiers In Earth Science, 2019.
  11. Yang, Z., et al. “Temperature Sensitivity Of Mineral-Enzyme Interactions On The Hydrolysis Of Cellobiose And Indican By Beta-Glucosidase”. Science Of The Total Environment, 2019, pp. 1194 - 1201.
  12. Rogers, A., et al. “Terrestrial Biosphere Models May Overestimate Arctic Carbon Dioxide Assimilation If They Do Not Account For Decreased Quantum Yield And Convexity At Low Temperature”. New Phytologist, 2019, pp. 167 - 179.
  13. Burnett, A. C., et al. “The “One‐Point Method” For Estimating Maximum Carboxylation Capacity Of Photosynthesis: A Cautionary Tale”. Plant, Cell & Environment, 2019, pp. 2472 - 2481.
  14. Thomas, H. J. D., et al. “Traditional Plant Functional Groups Explain Variation In Economic But Not Size‐Related Traits Across The Tundra Biome”. Global Ecology And Biogeography, 2019, pp. 78-95.
  15. Reuss-Schmidt, K., et al. “Understanding Spatial Variability Of Methane Fluxes In Arctic Wetlands Through Footprint Modelling”. Environmental Research Letters, 2019, p. 125010.
  16. Bennett, K. E., et al. “Using Modis Estimates Of Fractional Snow Cover Area To Improve Streamflow Forecasts In Interior Alaska”. Hydrology And Earth System Sciences, 2019, pp. 2439 - 2459.
  17. Overeem, I., et al. “A Modeling Toolbox For Permafrost Landscapes”. Eos, Transactions, American Geophysical Union, 2018.
  18. Jan, A., et al. “A Subgrid Approach For Modeling Microtopography Effects On Overland Flow”. Water Resources Research, 2018, pp. 6153 - 6167.
  19. Wang, K., et al. “A Synthesis Dataset Of Permafrost-Affected Soil Thermal Conditions For Alaska, Usa”. Earth System Science Data, 2018, pp. 2311 - 2328.
  20. Mekonnen, Z. A., et al. “Accelerated Nutrient Cycling And Increased Light Competition Will Lead To 21St Century Shrub Expansion In North American Arctic Tundra”. Journal Of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, 2018, pp. 1683 - 1701.