person 4468

Andrew D. Richardson

ORCID : 0000-0002-0148-6714

http://richardsonlab.fas.harvard.edu/people.html

OrganizationRolePublications
Harvard University Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology Author 11 articles
  1. A tale of two springs: Using recent climate anomalies to characterize the sensitivity of temperate forest phenology to climate change
  2. Climate change, phenology, and phenological control of vegetation feedbacks to the climate system
  3. Increase in forest water-use efficiency as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations rise
  4. Influence of spring and autumn phenological transitions on forest ecosystem productivity
  5. Linking near-surface and satellite remote sensing measurements of deciduous broadleaf forest phenology
  6. Net carbon uptake has increased through warming-induced changes in temperate forest phenology
  7. Predicting climate change impacts on the amount and duration of autumn colors in a New England forest
  8. Recent decline in the global land evapotranspiration trend due to limited moisture supply
  9. Terrestrial biosphere models need better representation of vegetation phenology: Results from the North American Carbon Program Site Synthesis
  10. The timing of autumn senescence is affected by the timing of spring phenology: Implications for predictive models
  11. Warm spring reduced carbon cycle impact of the 2012 US summer drought
University of New Hampshire Complex Systems Research Center Author 1 article
  1. Climate and hydrological changes in the northeastern United States: recent trends and implications for forested and aquatic ecosystemsThis article is one of a selection of papers from NE Forests 2100: A Synthesis of Climate Change Impacts on Forests of the Northeastern US and Eastern Canada.
Harvard University Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology Point of Contact 3 articles
  1. Climate change, phenology, and phenological control of vegetation feedbacks to the climate system
  2. Increase in forest water-use efficiency as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations rise
  3. Terrestrial biosphere models need better representation of vegetation phenology: Results from the North American Carbon Program Site Synthesis
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