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  • M C Amacher, K P O 'neill, +40 authors Suzi Will-Wolf
  • 2002
Watershed erosion prediction project (WEPP) soil erosion rates for forest inventory & analysis (FIA)/Forest Health Monitoring (FHM)) Phase 3 plots in Idaho. In preparation. or family status. (Not all prohibited bases apply to all programs.) Persons with disabilities who require alternative means for communication of program information (Braille, large(More)
CrossMark ARTICLE INFO ABSTRACT Article history: Data from large-scale biological inventories are essential for understanding and managing Earth's ecosystems. The Forest Inventory and Analysis Program (FIA) of the U.S. Forest Service is the largest biological inventory in North America; however, the FIA inventory recently changed from an amalgam of(More)
The distribution of sample units in multivariate species space typically departs strongly from the multivariate normal distribution. Instead of forming a hyperellipse in species space, the sample points tend to lie along high-dimensional edges of the space. This dust bunny distribution is seen in most ecological community datasets. The practical(More)
Delimiting species boundaries among closely related lineages often requires a range of independent data sets and analytical approaches. Similar to other organismal groups, robust species circumscriptions in fungi are increasingly investigated within an empirical framework. Here we attempt to delimit species boundaries in a closely related clade of(More)
PROJECT OBJECTIVES: Our main objective is to document lichen species growth and mortality in response to simulated climate change. This project is high value at low cost because it utilizes the high-tech infrastructure provided by Oak Ridge National Laboratory and the USFS Northern Research Station and Marcell Experimental Forest for application of(More)
This report describes the goals, data recovery methods, data analysis, and conclusions of a pilot project " A Multidisciplinary Exploratory Study of Alpine Cairns, Baranof Island, Southeast Alaska, " funded by the National Science Foundation under Project No. 1230132. The project brought together experts in the disciplines of archaeology, lichenology, and(More)
Mountain environments are currently among the ecosystems least invaded by non-native species; however, mountains are increasingly under threat of non-native plant invasion. The slow pace of exotic plant invasions in mountain ecosystems is likely due to a combination of low anthropogenic disturbances, low propagule supply, and extreme/steep environmental(More)
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