Climate Drivers Linked to Changing Seasonality of Alaska Coastal Tundra Vegetation Productivity

@inproceedings{Bieniek2015ClimateDL,
  title={Climate Drivers Linked to Changing Seasonality of Alaska Coastal Tundra Vegetation Productivity},
  author={Peter A. Bieniek and Uma S. Bhatt and Donald A. Walker and Martha K. Raynolds and Josefino C. Comiso and Howard E. Epstein and Jorge E. Pinz{\'o}n and Compton J. Tucker and Richard Thoman and Huy N.Q. Tran and Nicole M{\"o}lders and Michael Steele and Jinlun Zhang and Wendy Ermold},
  year={2015}
}
AbstractThe mechanisms driving trends and variability of the normalized difference vegetation index (NDVI) for tundra in Alaska along the Beaufort, east Chukchi, and east Bering Seas for 1982–2013 are evaluated in the context of remote sensing, reanalysis, and meteorological station data as well as regional modeling. Over the entire season the tundra vegetation continues to green; however, biweekly NDVI has declined during the early part of the growing season in all of the Alaskan tundra… CONTINUE READING

Citations

Publications citing this paper.
SHOWING 1-10 OF 15 CITATIONS

Disentangling the coupling between sea ice and tundra productivity in Svalbard

VIEW 9 EXCERPTS
CITES BACKGROUND & METHODS
HIGHLY INFLUENCED

Vegetation Greening Trends at Two Sites in the Canadian Arctic: 1984–2015

VIEW 1 EXCERPT
CITES BACKGROUND

Arctic browning: extreme events and trends reversing arctic greening.

VIEW 2 EXCERPTS
CITES BACKGROUND

References

Publications referenced by this paper.
SHOWING 1-10 OF 75 REFERENCES

A Non-Stationary 1981-2012 AVHRR NDVI3g Time Series

VIEW 3 EXCERPTS

Impact of declining Arctic sea ice on winter snowfall.

VIEW 2 EXCERPTS
HIGHLY INFLUENTIAL