2015 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Jennifer W. Harden focuses on Soil water, Permafrost, Soil science, Carbon cycle and Soil carbon. Her Soil water research incorporates elements of Hydrology, Organic matter and Black spruce. Her research integrates issues of Climate change, Biogeochemical cycle and Permafrost carbon cycle in her study of Permafrost.
Her research in Climate change intersects with topics in Peat, Climatology and Atmospheric sciences. Jennifer W. Harden has included themes like Total organic carbon and Field in her Soil science study. Her Carbon cycle study which covers Primary production that intersects with Carbon sequestration.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Soil water, Soil carbon, Permafrost, Hydrology and Soil science. Her study in Soil water is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Total organic carbon and Water content. Her Soil carbon research integrates issues from Soil organic matter, Carbon sequestration, Carbon cycle, Ecosystem and Environmental chemistry.
Her studies deal with areas such as Permafrost carbon cycle, Black spruce, Climate change, Peat and Physical geography as well as Permafrost. Her research investigates the connection between Climate change and topics such as Atmospheric sciences that intersect with issues in Cryosphere and Greenhouse gas. Her Hydrology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Vegetation and Soil respiration.
Jennifer W. Harden mainly investigates Soil carbon, Soil water, Permafrost, Ecosystem and Physical geography. Her study on Soil carbon is covered under Ecology. Her work deals with themes such as Sink, Atmospheric sciences and Environmental protection, which intersect with Soil water.
Her Permafrost study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Inceptisol, Soil science, Mollisol and Black spruce. Her Soil science research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Peat and Boreal. As part of one scientific family, Jennifer W. Harden deals mainly with the area of Hydrology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Earth system science, and often Climate change.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Soil carbon, Soil water, Ecology, Carbon sequestration and Ecosystem. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Soil database, Biogeochemical cycle, Environmental resource management and Soil horizon. The concepts of her Soil water study are interwoven with issues in Atmospheric sciences and Sink.
Jennifer W. Harden interconnects Biological system and Process in the investigation of issues within Ecology. Her work carried out in the field of Carbon sequestration brings together such families of science as Soil science, Bog, Permafrost carbon cycle, Permafrost and Physical geography. Her research on Hydrology also deals with topics like
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Climate change and the permafrost carbon feedback
E. A. G. Schuur;A. D. McGuire;C. Schädel;C. Schädel;Guido Grosse.
Estimated stocks of circumpolar permafrost carbon with quantified uncertainty ranges and identified data gaps
Gustaf Hugelius;Jens Strauss;Sebastian Zubrzycki;Jennifer W. Harden.
Reconciling carbon-cycle concepts, terminology, and methods
F. S. Chapin Iii;G. M. Woodwell;J. Randerson;E. B. Rastetter.
Sensitivity of boreal forest carbon balance to soil thaw
M. L. Goulden;S. C. Wofsy;J. W. Harden;Susan E. Trumbore.
The impact of agricultural soil erosion on the global carbon cycle
K. Van Oost;T. A. Quine;G. Govers;S. De Gryze.
The impact of boreal forest fire on climate warming.
J. T. Randerson;H. Liu;M. G. Flanner;S. D. Chambers.
A quantitative index of soil development from field descriptions: Examples from a chronosequence in central California
Jennifer W. Harden.
Moss and soil contributions to the annual net carbon flux of a maturing boreal forest
J. W. Harden;K. P. O'Neill;Susan E. Trumbore;H. Veldhuis.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
The role of fire in the boreal carbon budget.
J. W. Harden;Susan E. Trumbore;B. J. Stocks;A. Hirsch.
Global Change Biology (2000)
Recent acceleration of biomass burning and carbon losses in Alaskan forests and peatlands
Merritt R. Turetsky;Evan S. Kane;Jennifer W. Harden;Roger D. Ottmar.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
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