Mark E. Harmon mostly deals with Ecology, Ecosystem, Forestry, Old-growth forest and Biomass. Forest ecology, Coarse woody debris, Forest management, Carbon cycle and Primary production are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His work focuses on many connections between Coarse woody debris and other disciplines, such as Snag, that overlap with his field of interest in River ecosystem and Substrate.
His work deals with themes such as Global warming, Woody plant, Basal area and Detritus, which intersect with Ecosystem. His work in the fields of Forestry, such as Taiga, Douglas fir and Western Hemlock, intersects with other areas such as Northwest U.S.. Mark E. Harmon interconnects Soil carbon, Experimental forest and Carbon stock in the investigation of issues within Old-growth forest.
Ecology, Ecosystem, Botany, Forestry and Biomass are his primary areas of study. Coarse woody debris, Forest ecology, Old-growth forest, Primary production and Ecological succession are subfields of Ecology in which his conducts study. The various areas that Mark E. Harmon examines in his Forest ecology study include Forest management and Forest floor.
Mark E. Harmon works in the field of Ecosystem, focusing on Carbon cycle in particular. His Botany research includes elements of Decomposition, Litter and Plant litter. His study in Biomass is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Detritus and Disturbance.
Mark E. Harmon mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change, Biomass and Forest ecology. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Coarse woody debris, Ecological succession and Range, overlaps with other areas such as Variance. His studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Detritus, Biogeochemical cycle and Litter.
His Climate change research integrates issues from Mountain pine beetle, Agroforestry and Greenhouse gas. His Biomass study incorporates themes from Boreal, Primary production, Disturbance, Forestry and Physical geography. His research in Forest ecology intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry, Pyrolysis and Carbon cycle.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Forest ecology, Ecosystem, Carbon cycle and Climate change. His Ecological succession and Coarse woody debris study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Term. The Forest ecology study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemical cycle, Nutrient cycle and Litter.
His Ecosystem research includes themes of Decomposition and Botany. His work carried out in the field of Carbon cycle brings together such families of science as Mountain pine beetle, Soil carbon, Physical geography and Environmental protection. As a part of the same scientific study, Mark E. Harmon usually deals with the Climate change, concentrating on Afforestation and frequently concerns with Greenhouse gas and Biodiversity.
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Ecology of Coarse Woody Debris in Temperate Ecosystems
M.E. Harmon;J.F. Franklin;F.J. Swanson;P. Sollins.
Advances in Ecological Research (1986)
Disturbances and structural development of natural forest ecosystems with silvicultural implications, using Douglas-fir forests as an example
Jerry F Franklin;Thomas A Spies;Robert Van Pelt;Andrew B Carey.
Forest Ecology and Management (2002)
Widespread increase of tree mortality rates in the western United States
Phillip J. van Mantgem;Nathan L. Stephenson;John C. Byrne;Lori D. Daniels.
Tree Death as an Ecological Process
Jerry F. Franklin;H. H. Shugart;Mark E. Harmon.
Effects on carbon storage of conversion of old-growth forests to young forests.
Mark E. Harmon;William K. Ferrell;Jerry F. Franklin.
Consistent land- and atmosphere-based U.S. carbon sink estimates.
S. W. Pacala;G. C. Hurtt;D. Baker;P. Peylin.
Global-Scale Similarities in Nitrogen Release Patterns During Long-Term Decomposition
William Parton;Whendee L. Silver;Ingrid C. Burke;Leo Grassens.
Reconciling carbon-cycle concepts, terminology, and methods
F. S. Chapin Iii;G. M. Woodwell;J. Randerson;E. B. Rastetter.
Long‐term dynamics of pine and hardwood litter in contrasting environments: toward a global model of decomposition
Henry L. Gholz;David A. Wedin;Stephen M. Smitherman;Mark E. Harmon.
Global Change Biology (2000)
A Carbon Budget for Forests of the Conterminous United States
David P. Turner;Greg J. Koerper;Mark E. Harmon;Jeffrey J. Lee.
Ecological Applications (1995)
Forest Ecology and Management
(Impact Factor: 4.384)
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