This NSF funded biocomplexity project seeks to understand the complex linkages between biogeochemical cycles, vegetation, disturbance, and climate across the full summer temperature gradient in the Arctic in order to better predict ecosystem responses to changing climate. The project examines the complexity associated with self-organization in frost-boil; complexity associated with interactions between biogeochemical cycles, cryoturbation, and vegetation; and biocomplexity across spatial-temporal scales. The web site includes the project proposal, research objectives, preliminary results, maps, photographs, datasets, and publications. This resource is part of the biocomplexity collection. http://serc.carleton.edu/biocomplexity/
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Part of the Cutting Edge collection. The NAGT/DLESE On the Cutting Edge project helps geoscience faculty stay up-to-date with both geoscience research and teaching methods.
Subject: Geoscience:Hydrology, Biology, Geoscience:Geology, Atmospheric Science:Climatology Resource Type: Datasets and Tools:Datasets, Scientific Resources:Research Results Grade Level: College Upper (15-16), Graduate/Professional Theme: Teach the Earth:Teaching Topics:Water, Teach the Earth:Course Topics:Atmospheric Science, Teach the Earth:Incorporating Societal Issues:Climate Change, Teach the Earth:Course Topics:Hydrology/Hydrogeology Topics: Hydrosphere/Cryosphere, Snow and Ice, Climate, Biosphere, Earth surfaceKeywords: patterned ground, biogeochemical cycles, cryoturbation, frost heave
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