Jill F. Johnstone mostly deals with Ecology, Taiga, Deciduous, Pinus contorta and Ecosystem. Her Taiga research includes themes of Boreal, Ecological succession and Fire ecology. Her Deciduous research incorporates themes from Dominance, Black spruce and Seedling.
Her Black spruce research incorporates elements of Soil temperature, Secondary succession, Atmospheric sciences and Fire regime. Her Seedling research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil water and Germination. The concepts of her Ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Environmental resource management and Abiotic component.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Taiga, Black spruce, Boreal and Ecosystem. Her studies deal with areas such as Atmospheric sciences, Deciduous, Global warming, Dominance and Fire regime as well as Taiga. As part of the same scientific family, Jill F. Johnstone usually focuses on Deciduous, concentrating on Pinus contorta and intersecting with Germination.
Her Black spruce study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biomass, Soil carbon and Litter. The Boreal study combines topics in areas such as Chronosequence, Physical geography and Carbon sink. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Soil water and Environmental resource management.
Jill F. Johnstone spends much of her time researching Taiga, Ecology, Black spruce, Boreal and Global warming. Her Taiga research integrates issues from Edaphic, Vegetation, Fire regime and Atmospheric sciences. Her Fecundity research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology.
In her study, Forestry and Carbon pool is strongly linked to Litter, which falls under the umbrella field of Black spruce. Jill F. Johnstone combines subjects such as Lichen, Cladonia, Climate change, Carbon sink and Greenhouse gas with her study of Boreal. She studied Climate change and Ecosystem that intersect with Ecoregion.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Boreal, Taiga, Climate change and Vegetation. Jill F. Johnstone merges Ecology with Trait in her study. Her Boreal research includes elements of Global warming, Carbon sink and Greenhouse gas.
Her studies deal with areas such as Environmental protection, Fire ecology, Carbon sequestration, Carbon cycle and Boreal ecosystem as well as Global warming. Taiga is closely attributed to Edaphic in her research. Her Vegetation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ecological succession, Alternative stable state, Resistance and Black spruce.
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Open‐top designs for manipulating field temperature in high‐latitude ecosystems
G.M. Marion;G.H.R. Henry;D.W. Freckman;J. Johnstone.
Global Change Biology (1997)
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)
Changes in fire regime break the legacy lock on successional trajectories in Alaskan boreal forest
Jill F. Johnstone;Jill F. Johnstone;Teresa N. Hollingsworth;F. Stuart Chapin;Michelle C. Mack.
Global Change Biology (2010)
Changing disturbance regimes, ecological memory, and forest resilience
Jill F. Johnstone;Craig D. Allen;Jerry F. Franklin;Lee E. Frelich.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2016)
Effects of Soil Burn Severity on Post-Fire Tree Recruitment in Boreal Forest
Jill F. Johnstone;Jill F. Johnstone;Jill F. Johnstone;F. Stuart Chapin.
Species composition interacts with fertilizer to control long-term change in tundra productivity
Gaius R. Shaver;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Michael H. Jones;Jill Johnstone.
DEVELOPMENTAL PLASTICITY ALLOWS BETULA NANA TO DOMINATE TUNDRA SUBJECTED TO AN ALTERED ENVIRONMENT
M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Gaius R. Shaver;Jennifer P. Zoerner;Jill F. Johnstone.
Fire, climate change, and forest resilience in interior Alaska
Jill F. JohnstoneJ.F. Johnstone;F. Stuart ChapinF.S. Chapin;Teresa N. HollingsworthT.N. Hollingsworth;Michelle C. MackM.C. Mack.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2010)
Global change and the boreal forest: thresholds, shifting states or gradual change?
F. Stuart Chapin;Terry V. Callaghan;Yves Bergeron;M. Fukuda.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2004)
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)
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