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|INDEX | A - B - C - D - E - F - G - H - I - J - K - L - M - N - O - P - Q - R - S - T - U - V - W - X - Y - Z
Below are publications contributed by authors whose last name begin with the letter H. In order to download a desired document, simply click on the citation of the document below.
- Hansen, A. J., R. P. Neilson, V. H. Dale, C. H. Flather, L. R. Iveson, D. J. Currie, S. Shafer, R. Cook, and P. J. Bartlein. 2001. Global change in forests: Responses of species, communities, and biomes. Bioscience 51(9):765–779.
- Hanson, P. J., and J. F. Weltzin. 2000. Drought disturbance from climate change: Response of United States forests. The Science of the Total Environment 262:205–220.
- Harlow, R. C., E. J. Burke, R. L. Scott, W. J. Shuttleworth,C. M. Brown, and J. R. Petti. 2004. Research note: Derivation of temperature lapse rates in semi-arid south-eastern Arizona. Hydrology and Earth System Sciences 8(6): 1179–1185.
- Harrington, M. G. 1993. Predicting Pinus ponderosa mortality from dormant season and growing season fire injury. International Journal of Wildland Fire 3:65–72.
- Harris, A. T., G. P. Asner, and M. E. Miller. 2003. Changes in vegetation structure after long-term grazing in pinyon-juniper ecosystems: Integrating imaging spectroscopy and field studies. Ecosystems 6:368–383.
- Hart, S. C., A. T. Classen, and R. J. Wright. 2005. Long-term interval burning alters fine root and mycorrhizal dynamics in a ponderosa pine forest. Journal of Applied Ecology 42:752–761.
- Haskins, K. E., and C. A. Gehring. 2004. Long-term effects of burning slash on plant communities and arbuscular mycorrhizae in a semi-arid woodland. Journal of Applied Ecology 41:379–388.
- Haskins, K. E., and C. A. Gehring. 2004. Interactions with juniper alter pinyon pine ectomycorrhizal fungal communities. Ecology 85(10):2687–2692.
- Haskins, K. E., and C. A. Gehring. 2005 Evidence for mutualist limitation: the impacts of conspecific density on the mycorrhizal inoculum potential of woodland soils. Oecologia 145:123–131.
- Hatté, C., and J. Guiot. 2005 Palaeprecipitation reconstruction by inverse modeling using the isotopic signal of loess organic matter: application to the Nußloch loess sequence (Rhine Valley, Germany). Climate Dynamics 25:315–327.
- Hebertson, E. G., and M. J. Jenkins. 2008. Climate factors associated with historic spruce beetle (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) outbreaks in Utah and Colorado. Environmental Entomology 37(2):281–292.
- Hereford, R., R. H. Webb, C. I. Longpré. 2006 Precipitation history and ecosystem response to multidecadal precipitation variability in the Mojave Desert region, 1893–2001. Journal of Arid Environments 671:3–34.
- Heyerdahl, E. K., L. B. Brubaker, and J. K. Agee. 2001. Spatial controls of historical fire regimes: a multiscale example from the interior West, USA. Ecology 82:660–678.
- Hicke, J. A., R. L. Sherriff, T. T. Veblen, and G. P. Asner. 2004. Carbon accumulation in Colorado ponderosa pine stands. Canadian Journal of Forest Research34:1283–1295.
- Hille, M. G., and S. L. Stephens. 2005. Mixed conifer forest duff consumption during prescribed fires: Tree crown impacts. Forest Science 51(5):417–424.
- Hirobe, M., O. Nobuhito, N. Karasawa, G. Zhang, L. Wang, and K. Yoshikawa. 2001. Pant species effect on the spatial patterns of soil properties in the Mu-us desert ecosystem, Inner Mongolia, China. Plant and Soil 234:195–205.
- Hogg, E. H., J. P. Brandt, and B. Kochtubajda. 2002. Growth and dieback of aspen forests in northwestern Alberta, Canada, in relation to climate and insects. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 32:823–832.
- Hogg, E. H., J. P. Brandt, and M. Michaelian. 2008. Impacts of a regional drought on the productivity, dieback, and biomass of western Canadian aspen forests. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 38:1373–1384.
- Hogg, E. H., and P. A. Hurdle. 1995. The aspen parkland in western Canada: a dry-climate analog for the future boreal forest?. Water, Air and Soil Pollution 82:391–400.
- Holmgren, C. A., J. L. Betancourt, and K. A. Rylander. 2006. A 36,000-yr vegetation history from the Peloncillo Mountains, southeastern Arizona, USA. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 240:405–422.
- Hosking, G. P., and J. A. Hutcheson. 1988. Mountain beech (Nothofagus solandri var. cliffortioides) decline in the Kaweka Range, North Island, New Zealand. New Zealand Journal of Botany 26(3):393–400.
- Houpis, J. L. J., P. D. Anderson, J. C. Pushnik, and D. J. Anschel. 1999. Among-provenance variability of gas exchange and growth in response to long-term elevated CO2 exposure. Water, Air, and Soil Pollution 116:403–412.
- Huang, C.-Y, G. P. Asner, R. E. Martin, N. N. Barger, and J. C. Neff, 2009. Multiscale analysis of tree cover and aboveground carbon stocks in pinyon-juniper woodlands. Ecological Applications 19(3): 668–681.
- Huffman, D. W., and M. M. Moore. 2004. Responses of Fendler ceanothus to overstory thinning, prescribed fire, and drought in an Arizona ponderosa pine forest. Forest Ecology and Management 198:105–115.
- Humphries, H. C., and P. S. Bourgeron. 2003. Environmental responses of Pinus ponderosa and associated species in the south-western USA. Journal of Biogeography 30:257–276.
- Hunter, M. E., P. N. Omi, E. J. Martinson, and G. W. Chong. 2006. Establishment of non-native plant species after wildfires: effects of fuel treatments, abiotic and biotic factors, and post-fire grass seeding treatments. International Journal of Wildland Fire 15:271–281.
- Huntingford, C., R. A. Fisher, L. Mercado, B. B. B. Booth, S. Sitch, P. P. Harris, P. M. Cox, C. D. Jones, R. A. Betts, Y. Malhi, G. R. Harris, M. Collins, and P. Moorcroft. 2008. Towards quantifying uncertainty in predictions of Amazon 'dieback'. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B-Biological Sciences 363:1857–1864.
- Hutchinson, C. F., J. D. Unruh, and C. J. Bahre. 2000. Land use vs. climate as causes of vegetation change: a study in SE Arizona. Global Environmental Change 10:47–55.
- Huxman, T. E., B. P. Wilcox, D. D. Breshears, R. L. Scott, K. A. Snyder, E. E. Small, K. Hutline, W. T. Pockman, and R. B. Jackson. 2005. Ecohydrological implications of woody plant encroachment. Ecology 86(2):308–319.
INDEX | A - B - C - D - E - F - G - H - I - J - K - L - M - N - O - P - Q - R - S - T - U - V - W - X - Y - Z
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