Multi-trophic Impacts

Multi-trophic Impacts NDVI
Title Abstract
Weekly Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) data from Roche Moutonnee, Toolik Field Station, Imnavait, and Sag river DOT sites, in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska, summer 2010-2014.
Weekly Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) data from Roche Moutonnee, Toolik Lake Field Station, Imnavait Creek and Sagavanirktok River DOT sites in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska. Located south of the Arctic LTER and Toolik Lake Field Station. Data collected from May to July 2010-2014. Methods and further data published in Ecography by Rich, et al. 2013.
Multi-trophic Impacts Animals
Title Abstract
Lapland longspur and Gambel's white crowned sparrow egg and nestling survival near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2012-2016
This data set contains information about the daily status (alive/ dead) of Lapland longspur and Gambel's white-crowned sparrow eggs  and nestlings studied near Toolik Field Station from 2012 to 2016 under  National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Polar Programs ARC 0908444 (to Laura Gough), ARC 0908602 (to Natalie Boelman), and ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield). It is associated with publication  DOI: 10.1111/jav.01712.
 
Arthropod pitfall trap biomass captured (weekly) and pitfall biomass model predictions (daily) near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2012-2016.
This data set contains information about the per pitfall trap arthropod biomass captured (or modeled using GAM modelling approaches) near Toolik Field Station from 2012 to 2016 under  National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Polar Programs ARC 0908444 (to Laura Gough), ARC 0908602 (to Natalie Boelman), and ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield). It is associated with publication  DOI: 10.1111/jav.01712.
Arthropod biomass captured by sweepnet (weekly) and sweepnet biomass model predictions (daily) near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2012-2016
This data set contains information about the per sample sweepnet arthropod biomass captured (or modeled using GAM modelling approaches) near Toolik Field Station from 2012 to 2016 under  National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Polar Programs ARC 0908444 (to Laura Gough), ARC 0908602 (to Natalie Boelman), and ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield). It is associated with publication  DOI: 10.1111/jav.01712.
 
Autumn departure from breeding site (date and time) in Gambel's white crowned sparrows near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2014-2016
This data set contains information about an automated radio-telemetry study conducted near Toolik Field Station examining the date that adult male and female Gambel's white-crowned sparrows (Zonotrichia leucophrys gambelli) depart the breeding site relative to the timing of breeding and sunrise/ sunset. It was funded, in part, through ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield) and ARC 1147289 (to Marilyn Ramenofsky). It is associated with publication: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10336-020-01754-z.
Multi-trophic Impacts Weather
Title Abstract
Daliy weather data (wind, temperatrue, humididty, pressure, precipitation) from Roche Mountonnee , in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska, summers 2010-2014.
Daily weather data from mid May to late July 2011 to 2013 from Roche Moutonnee (south of Toolik Field Station and Arctic LTER), in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska. Parameters measured include: wind speed, wind directions, temperature, humidity, pressure and precipitation.
Daliy weather data from Sagavanirktok River DOT site, in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska, May-July 2010-2014.
Daliy weather data from mid May to late July 2011 to 2013 from Sagavanirktok Department of Transport (DOT) site (south of Toolik Field Station and Arctic LTER), in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska. Parameters measured include: wind speed, wind directions, temperatrue, humididty, pressure and precipitation. (Rich, et al 2013).
Daily landscape-level snow cover percent data from (Rich, et al 2013) TLFS, IMVT, and SDOT sitse, in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska,spring 2011 to 2014.
Daily landscape-level snow cover percent data from Toolik Lake Field Station (TFS), Imnavait (IMVT), and the Sagavanirktok River DOT site (SDOT), in the northern foothills of the Brooks Range, Alaska. Data collected from May to early June 2011 to 2014.
Hourly meteorological data gapfilled for sensor downtimes collected near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2012-2016
This data set includes meteorological parameters collected near Toolik Field Station from 2012 to 2016 under National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Polar Programs ARC 0908444 (to Laura Gough), ARC 0908602 (to Natalie Boelman), and ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield).  It also includes meteorological data collected by two additional entities that are available on public repositories. Toolik data reflect data collected by the Toolik Envronmental Data Center and Imnavait data reflect data... more
Presence/absence of new snow-fall scored from time-lapse photography collected near Toolik Field Station, Alaska, summers 2012-2016
This data set describes the presence/absence of new snowfall approximated daily using time -lapse photography images near Toolik Field Station during summers from 2012 to 2016 under National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Polar Programs ARC 0908444 (to Laura Gough), ARC 0908602 (to Natalie Boelman), and ARC 0909133 (to John Wingfield).  Additional cameras funded by other grants were also used for scoring including multiple Toolik EDC timelapse images taken at Toolik, Atigun Ridge, and... more
Multi-trophic Impacts
Title Abstract
Multi-trophic impacts of climate warming in Arctic tundra: from plants, to bugs, to migratory songbirds
As a consequence of global warming, arctic North America has been ?greening? over the past several decades, with increases in relative abundance and size of shrubs documented in numerous locations. Much of the research on this topic examines how this shift toward more woody species affects element cycling, particularly carbon, with potential feedbacks to the atmosphere regionally and globally. To date, the response of higher trophic levels to such shifts in vegetation in the Arctic has not... more
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