Elisabeth J. Cooper mostly deals with Tundra, Ecology, Climate change, Arctic and Cassiope tetragona. The various areas that she examines in her Tundra study include Global warming and Snow. The concepts of her Global warming study are interwoven with issues in Climatology and Vegetation.
Her Vegetation research includes themes of Ecosystem and Biome. Her Snow study incorporates themes from Agronomy and Growing season. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Cassiope tetragona, Phenology are connected with Reproductive success and other disciplines.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Tundra, Arctic, Snow and Climate change. Her Tundra research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Global warming, Vegetation and Biome. Her studies examine the connections between Arctic and genetics, as well as such issues in Habitat, with regards to Vascular plant.
Her Snow research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nutrient cycle and Growing season. Her work in the fields of Climate change, such as Effects of global warming, overlaps with other areas such as Margin. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Extinction risk from global warming, Cumulative effects and Abiotic component.
Her main research concerns Tundra, Ecology, Arctic, Snow and Plant community. Her studies in Tundra integrate themes in fields like Nutrient cycle and Vascular plant. Biome, Climate change, Global warming and Trophic level are among the areas of Ecology where Elisabeth J. Cooper concentrates her study.
While the research belongs to areas of Climate change, Elisabeth J. Cooper spends her time largely on the problem of Phenology, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Corydalis ambigua. Her research integrates issues of Vegetation, Habitat and The arctic in her study of Arctic. Her Snow research integrates issues from Soil biology and Agronomy, Growing season.
Ecosystem, Biome, Tundra, Ecology and Plant community are her primary areas of study. Her Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Atmospheric sciences, Soil water, Carbon dioxide and Phenology. Elisabeth J. Cooper has included themes like Snow, Snowmelt and Corydalis ambigua in her Phenology study.
Her study in Vegetation extends to Biome with its themes. Her Vegetation study which covers Habitat that intersects with Arctic. As part of the same scientific family, Elisabeth J. Cooper usually focuses on Plant community, concentrating on Climate change and intersecting with Trophic level.
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Global assessment of experimental climate warming on tundra vegetation: heterogeneity over space and time.
Sarah C. Elmendorf;Gregory H. R. Henry;Robert D. Hollister;Robert G. Bjork.
Ecology Letters (2012)
Plot-scale evidence of tundra vegetation change and links to recent summer warming.
Sarah C. Elmendorf;Gregory H.R. Henry;Robert D. Hollister;Robert G. Björk.
Nature Climate Change (2012)
Plant functional trait change across a warming tundra biome
Anne D. Bjorkman;Anne D. Bjorkman;Isla H. Myers-Smith;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Sarah C. Elmendorf;Signe Normand.
BioTIME: A database of biodiversity time series for the Anthropocene
Maria Dornelas;Laura H. Antão;Laura H. Antão;Faye Moyes;Amanda E. Bates;Amanda E. Bates.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2018)
The Arctic Oscillation predicts effects of climate change in two trophic levels in a high-arctic ecosystem
Ecology Letters (2002)
Late snowmelt delays plant development and results in lower reproductive success in the High Arctic
Plant Science (2011)
Variable temperature effects of Open Top Chambers at polar and alpine sites explained by irradiance and snow depth
Global Change Biology (2013)
Large loss of CO2 in winter observed across the northern permafrost region
Susan M. Natali;Jennifer D. Watts;Brendan M. Rogers;Stefano Potter.
Nature Climate Change (2019)
Greater temperature sensitivity of plant phenology at colder sites: implications for convergence across northern latitudes
Janet Prevéy;Mark Vellend;Nadja Rüger;Robert D. Hollister.
Global Change Biology (2017)
The importance of winter in annual ecosystem respiration in the High Arctic: effects of snow depth in two vegetation types
Polar Research (2010)
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