Martin Wilmking mainly investigates Ecology, Global warming, Climate change, Dendrochronology and Arctic. His work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Physical geography. Martin Wilmking has researched Global warming in several fields, including Microsite, Vegetation and Taiga.
Biogeochemical cycle is closely connected to Carbon uptake in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Climate change. His Dendrochronology research includes themes of Growing season, Northern Hemisphere and Precipitation. Martin Wilmking combines subjects such as Shrub and Biome with his study of Tundra.
His main research concerns Ecology, Peat, Dendrochronology, Climate change and Physical geography. Tundra, Ecosystem, Biome, Global warming and Shrub are the subjects of his Ecology studies. His study in Peat is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Boreal, Growing season, Atmospheric sciences, Hydrology and Methane.
His Dendrochronology research focuses on Forest ecology and how it connects with Beech. His Climate change research incorporates elements of Fagus sylvatica, Scots pine and Taiga. His research in Physical geography intersects with topics in Range and Climate sensitivity.
Martin Wilmking focuses on Climate change, Ecology, Peat, Physical geography and Global warming. The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Growing season, Ecosystem, Scots pine and Taiga. His study brings together the fields of Radial growth and Ecology.
His Peat study combines topics in areas such as Carbon cycle, Atmospheric sciences and Carbon sink. His Global warming research includes elements of Vegetation and Biome. His studies in Elevation integrate themes in fields like Shrub and Arctic.
Global warming, Climate change, Biome, Ecology and Boreal are his primary areas of study. His work in Global warming addresses subjects such as Vegetation, which are connected to disciplines such as Greening, Arctic, Ecology, Environmental resource management and The arctic. Martin Wilmking interconnects Microclimate, Fagus sylvatica, Terrestrial ecosystem and Greenhouse gas in the investigation of issues within Climate change.
His research integrates issues of Plant community, Tundra, Interspecific competition and Macroecology in his study of Biome. As part of his studies on Ecology, Martin Wilmking often connects relevant areas like Scots pine. His research investigates the connection between Boreal and topics such as Eddy covariance that intersect with issues in Peat.
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Shrub expansion in tundra ecosystems: dynamics, impacts and research priorities
Isla H Myers-Smith;Isla H Myers-Smith;Bruce C Forbes;Martin Wilmking;Martin Hallinger.
Environmental Research Letters (2011)
Recent climate warming forces contrasting growth responses of white spruce at treeline in Alaska through temperature thresholds
Global Change Biology (2004)
Climate sensitivity of shrub growth across the tundra biome
Nature Climate Change (2015)
A synthesis of methane emissions from 71 northern, temperate, and subtropical wetlands
Merritt R. Turetsky;Agnieszka Kotowska;Jill Bubier;Nancy B. Dise.
Global Change Biology (2014)
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.
CO 2 flux determination by closed-chamber methods can be seriously biased by inappropriate application of linear regression
L. Kutzbach;Judit Schneider;Torsten Sachs;M. Giebels.
Establishing a missing link: warm summers and winter snow cover promote shrub expansion into alpine tundra in Scandinavia.
New Phytologist (2010)
Complexity revealed in the greening of the Arctic
Isla H. Myers-Smith;Jeffrey T. Kerby;Gareth K. Phoenix;Jarle W. Bjerke.
Nature Climate Change (2020)
Drought matters – Declining precipitation influences growth of Fagus sylvatica L. and Quercus robur L. in north-eastern Germany
Forest Ecology and Management (2011)
Increased temperature sensitivity and divergent growth trends in circumpolar boreal forests
M. Wilmking;R. D'Arrigo;G. C. Jacoby;G. P. Juday.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
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