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Christina L. Tague  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
Jon Chorover

149 shared publications

Department of Soil, Water and Environmental Science; University of Arizona; Tucson AZ USA

Glen E. Liston

145 shared publications

Colorado State University

Mingliang Liu

115 shared publications

Institute of Medicinal Biotechnology, Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences and Peking Union Medical College, Beijing 100050, China

D. A. Roberts

110 shared publications

Department of Geography, University of California Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA 93106, USA

Ananth Kalyanaraman

86 shared publications

Washington State University

42
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1970 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
 
27
 
Publications See all
Article 1 Read 0 Citations Accounting for disturbance history in models: using remote sensing to constrain carbon and nitrogen pool spin-up Erin J. Hanan, Christina Tague, Janet Choate, Mingliang Liu,... Published: 26 April 2018
Ecological Applications, doi: 10.1002/eap.1718
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Article 2 Reads 1 Citation Balancing uncertainty and complexity to incorporate fire spread in an eco-hydrological model Maureen C. Kennedy, Donald McKenzie, Christina Tague, Aubrey... Published: 01 January 2017
International Journal of Wildland Fire, doi: 10.1071/WF16169
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Article 2 Reads 0 Citations Populations of aspen (Populus tremuloidesMichx.) with different evolutionary histories differ in their climate occupancy Burke T. Greer, Christopher Still, Glenn T. Howe, Christina ... Published: 30 March 2016
Ecology and Evolution, doi: 10.1002/ece3.2102
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Quaking aspens (Populus tremuloides Michx.) are found in diverse habitats throughout North America. While the biogeography of aspens' distribution has been documented, the drivers of the phenotypic diversity of aspen are still being explored. In our study, we examined differences in climate between northern and southwestern populations of aspen, finding large-scale differences between the populations. Our results suggest that northern and southwestern populations live in distinct climates and support the inclusion of genetic and phenotypic data with species distribution modeling for predicting aspens' distribution.
Article 1 Read 1 Citation Social Science/Natural Science Perspectives on Wildfire and Climate Change Andrew Ayres, Alexander DeGolia, Matthew Fienup, Yunyeol Kim... Published: 01 February 2016
Geography Compass, doi: 10.1111/gec3.12259
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Article 2 Reads 4 Citations An Eco-Hydrological Model-Based Assessment of the Impacts of Soil and Water Conservation Management in the Jinghe River ... Hui Peng, Yangwen Jia, Christina (Naomi) Tague, Peter Slaugh... Published: 11 November 2015
Water, doi: 10.3390/w7116301
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Many soil and water conservation (SWC) measures have been applied in the Jinghe River Basin to decrease soil erosion and restore degraded vegetation cover. Analysis of historical streamflow records suggests that SWC measures may have led to declines in streamflow, although climate and human water use may have contributed to observed changes. This paper presents an application of a watershed-scale, physically-based eco-hydrological model—the Regional Hydro-Ecological Simulation System (RHESSys)—in the Jinghe River Basin to study the impacts of SWC measures on streamflow. Several extensions to the watershed-scale RHESSys model were made in this paper to support the model application at larger scales (>10,000 km2) of the Loess Plateau. The extensions include the implementation of in-stream routing, reservoir sub-models and representation of soil and water construction engineering (SWCE). Field observation data, literature values and remote sensing data were used to calibrate and verify the model parameters. Three scenarios were simulated and the results were compared to quantify both vegetation recovery and SWCE impacts on streamflow. Three scenarios respectively represent no SWC, vegetation recovery only and both vegetation recovery and SWCE. The model results demonstrate that the SWC decreased annual streamflow by 8% (0.1 billion m3), with the largest decrease occurring in the 2000s. Model estimates also suggest that SWCE has greater impacts than vegetation recovery. Our study provides a useful tool for SWC planning and management in this region.
Article 2 Reads 34 Citations Hydrological partitioning in the critical zone: Recent advances and opportunities for developing transferable understand... Paul D. Brooks, Jon Chorover, Ying Fan, Sarah E. Godsey, Ree... Published: 01 September 2015
Water Resources Research, doi: 10.1002/2015wr017039
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