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Marvin DC & Asner, GP (2016). Branchfall dominates annual carbon flux across lowland Amazonian forests. Environmental Research Letters, 11, 094027
Marvin DC, Koh LP, Lynam, T, et al. (2016). Integrating technologies for scalable ecology and conservation. Global Ecology and Conservation, 7, 262-275
Marvin DC & Asner GP (2016). Spatially explicit analysis of field inventories for national forest carbon monitoring. Carbon Balance and Management, 11:9.
Marvin DC, Asner GP, & Schnitzer SA. (2016). Liana canopy cover mapped throughout a tropical forest with high-fidelity imaging spectroscopy. Remote Sensing of Environment, 176, 98-106.
Marvin DC, Winter K, Burnham RJ, & Schnitzer SA (2015). No evidence that elevated CO2 gives tropical lianas an advantage over tropical trees. Global Change Biology, 21, 2055-2061.
Marvin DC, Asner GP, Knapp DE, Anderson C, Martin RE, Sinca F, & Tupayachi R. (2014). Amazonian landscapes and the bias in field studies of forest structure and biomass. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 111, E5224-E5232.
Bradley BA & Marvin DC (2011). Using expert knowledge to satisfy data needs: mapping invasive plant distributions in the western United States. Western North American Naturalist, 71(3), 302-315.
Marvin DC, Bradley BA, & Wilcove D (2009). A novel, web-based, ecosystem mapping tool using expert opinion. Natural Areas Journal, 29(3), 281-292.
Articles submitted or in-prep
Marvin DC, Morrison E, Quebbeman A, Winter K, & Turner B (in preparation). The relative growth response of tropical lianas to elevated CO2 does not depend on soil nutrient availability.
Marvin DC, Sonday B, & Burnham RJ (in preparation). Elevated CO2 increases total biomass and relative growth rate in two temperate liana species.