Graeme P. Berlyn
E. H. Harriman Professor of Forest Management and Physiology of Trees
This is a PARTIAL listing of recent publications, and it will continue to grow as we populate our publications database.
“Changing gears during succession: shifting functional strategies in young tropical secondary forests.” Oecologia 179.1 (2015): 293-305. DOI: 10.1007/s00442-015-3339-x
“Differences in Survival and Growth Among Tropical Rain Forest Pioneer Tree Seedlings in Relation to Canopy Openness and Herbivory.” Biotropica 46.2 (2014): 183-193. DOI: 10.1111/btp.12088
“Water-use efficiency and whole-plant performance of nine tropical tree species at two sites with contrasting water availability in Panama.” Trees 27.3 (2013): 639-653. DOI: 10.1007/s00468-012-0818-0
“Differential stress tolerance of four pines (Pinaceae) across the elevational gradient of the San Bernardino Mountains of Southern California, USA.” Jour. Torrey Bot. Society 139 (2012): 95-107. DOI: 10.3159/TORREY-D-11-00038.1 Journal Article
“Disturbance and tropical pioneer species: Patterns of association across life history stages.” Forest Ecology and Management 277 (2012): 54-66. DOI: 10.1016/j.foreco.2012.04.020 Journal Article
“Environment and development: The prospective for early- and late-developed countries.” Journal of Environmental Economics 3.1 (2012): 101-110.Journal Article
“Foliar herbivory and leaf traits of five native tree species in a young plantation of Central Panama.” New Forest 43 (2012): 69-87. DOI: 10.1007/s11056-011-9267.7
“Seasonal variability of Photosynthetic characteristics influences growth of Eight Tropical Tree Species at Two Sites with Contrasting Precipitation in Panama".” Forest Ecology and Management 261.10 (2011): 1643-1653. DOI: 10.1016/j.foreco.2010.09.017
“Physiological and anatomical responses of Acacia koa (Gray) seedlings to varying light and drought conditions.” Environmental and Experimental Botany 69 (2010): 205-213. DOI: 10.1016/j.envexpbot.2010.04.002
“A tribute to Lawrence Rogers Blinks (1900-1989): light and algae.” Photosynthesis Research 100.3 (2009): 120-141. DOI: 10.1007/s11120-009-9435-1 Journal Article
“Ecological Significance of Crown Functional Traits Across Size Classes and Disturbance Environments in Eight Pioneer Species in a Sri Lankan Rain Forest.” Journal of Sustainable Forestry 28.1-2 (2009): 22 - 47. DOI: 10.1080/10549810802626126 Journal Article
“Regulation of foliar plasticity in conifers: Developmental and environmental factors.” Journal of Sustainable Forestry 28.1-2 (2009): 48-62. DOI: 10.1080/10549810802626134 Journal Article
“A comparison of leaf physiology and anatomy of two Himalayan oaks in response to different light treatments.” Journal of Sustainable Forestry 28.1 (2009): 74-91. DOI: 10.1080/10549810802626159
“Physiological and Structural Mechanisms of Niche Differentiation for Three Sky Island Oaks in Relation to Light and Temperature.” Desert Plants vol. 24 Desert Plants, 2008, 3-12.Journal Article
“Review of Aldo Leopold’s Odyssey by Julianne Lutz Newton.” Journal of Sustainable Forestry 26 (2008): 344-347.
“Spectral reflectance of the seagrasses: Thalassia testudinum, Halodule wrightii, Syringodium filiforme and five marine algae.” Journal of Remote Sensing 28 (2007): 1487-1501. DOI: 10.1080/01431160600954662 Journal Article
“Between and Within-Site Comparisons of Sturctural and Physiological Characteristics and Foliar Nutrient Content of 14 Tree Species at a Wet, Fertile Site and a Dry, Infertile Site in Panama.” Forest Ecology and Management 238.1-3 (2007): 335-346. DOI: 10.1016/j.foreco.2006.10.030 Journal Article
“Drought response of two Mexican oak species, Quercus laceyi and Q. sideroxyla (Fagaceae), in relation to elevational position.” American Journal of Botany 24.5 (2007): 809-818.Journal Article
“Phenotypic plasticity in needle morphology and water status of Pinus cembroides across an elevational gradient in the Davis Mountains of west
Texas, USA.” Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Society 134 (2007): 281-288.Journal Article
“Variability in Needle Morphology and Water Status of Pinus cembroides across an Elevational Gradient in the Davis Mountains of west Texas, USA.” The Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society 132.2 (2007): 281-288.