Please find below, some of the more interesting examples of ggtern being used within peer-reviewed publication. Also included below is a non-exhaustive list of other publications, books and references where ggtern has been used or mentioned.

rouger2016effects_scaled2

Rouger et. al. [1]
kalenitchenko2016ecological_scaled2

Kalenitchenko et. al. [2]
witte2015high_scaled2

Witte et. al. [3]

wenger2016loss_scaled2

Wenger et. al. [4]

ho2016resilience_scaled2

Ho et. al. [5]

bustos2015effects_scaled2

Bustos et. al. [6]

References

[7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 5, 26, 27, 1, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 2, 4, 3, 6, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41]
[1] [doi] R. Rouger, K. Reichel, F. Malrieu, J. Masson, and S. Stoeckel, “Effects of complex life cycles on genetic diversity: cyclical parthenogenesis,” Heredity, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{rouger2016effects,
Title = {Effects of complex life cycles on genetic diversity: cyclical parthenogenesis},
Author = {Rouger, R and Reichel, K and Malrieu, F and Masson, JP and Stoeckel, S},
Journal = {Heredity},
Year = {2016},
Abstract = {Neutral patterns of population genetic diversity in species with complex life cycles are difficult to anticipate. Cyclical parthenogenesis (CP), in which organisms undergo several rounds of clonal reproduction followed by a sexual event, is one such life cycle. Many species, including crop pests (aphids), human parasites (trematodes) or models used in evolutionary science (Daphnia), are cyclical parthenogens. It is therefore crucial to understand the impact of such a life cycle on neutral genetic diversity. In this paper, we describe distributions of genetic diversity under conditions of CP with various clonal phase lengths. Using a Markov chain model of CP for a single locus and individual-based simulations for two loci, our analysis first demonstrates that strong departures from full sexuality are observed after only a few generations of clonality. The convergence towards predictions made under conditions of full clonality during the clonal phase depends on the balance between mutations and genetic drift. Second, the sexual event of CP usually resets the genetic diversity at a single locus towards predictions made under full sexuality. However, this single recombination event is insufficient to reshuffle gametic phases towards full-sexuality predictions. Finally, for similar levels of clonality, CP and acyclic partial clonality (wherein a fixed proportion of individuals are clonally produced within each generation) differentially affect the distribution of genetic diversity. Overall, this work provides solid predictions of neutral genetic diversity that may serve as a null model in detecting the action of common evolutionary or demographic processes in cyclical parthenogens (for example, selection or bottlenecks).},
Doi = {10.1038/hdy.2016.52},
File = {rouger2016effects.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/rouger2016effects.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Nature Publishing Group},
Timestamp = {20160726}
}
[2] [doi] D. Kalenitchenko, M. Dupraz, N. Le Bris, C. Petetin, C. Rose, N. J. West, and P. E. Galand, “Ecological succession leads to chemosynthesis in mats colonizing wood in sea water,” The ISME Journal, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{kalenitchenko2016ecological,
Title = {Ecological succession leads to chemosynthesis in mats colonizing wood in sea water},
Author = {Kalenitchenko, Dimitri and Dupraz, Marl{\`e}ne and Le Bris, Nadine and Petetin, Carole and Rose, Christophe and West, Nyree J and Galand, Pierre E},
Journal = {The ISME Journal},
Year = {2016},
Abstract = {Chemosynthetic mats involved in cycling sulfur compounds are often found in hydrothermal vents, cold seeps and whale falls. However, there are only few records of wood fall mats, even though the presence of hydrogen sulfide at the wood surface should create a perfect niche for sulfide-oxidizing bacteria. Here we report the growth of microbial mats on wood incubated under conditions that simulate the Mediterranean deep-sea temperature and darkness. We used amplicon and metagenomic sequencing combined with fluorescence in situ hybridization to test whether a microbial succession occurs during mat formation and whether the wood fall mats present chemosynthetic features. We show that the wood surface was first colonized by sulfide-oxidizing bacteria belonging to the Arcobacter genus after only 30 days of immersion. Subsequently, the number of sulfate reducers increased and the dominant Arcobacter phylotype changed. The ecological succession was reflected by a change in the metabolic potential of the community from chemolithoheterotrophs to potential chemolithoautotrophs. Our work provides clear evidence for the chemosynthetic nature of wood fall ecosystems and demonstrates the utility to develop experimental incubation in the laboratory to study deep-sea chemosynthetic mats.},
Doi = {10.1038/ismej.2016.12},
File = {kalenitchenko2016ecological.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/kalenitchenko2016ecological.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Nature Publishing Group},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20160227}
}
[3] [doi] S. Witte, A. Bradley, A. J. Enright, and S. A. Muljo, “High-density P300 enhancers control cell state transitions,” BMC Genomics, vol. 16, iss. 1, p. 903, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@Article{witte2015high,
Title = {High-density P300 enhancers control cell state transitions},
Author = {Witte, Steven and Bradley, Allan and Enright, Anton J and Muljo, Stefan A},
Journal = {BMC Genomics},
Year = {2015},
Number = {1},
Pages = {903},
Volume = {16},
Doi = {10.1186/s12864-015-1905-6},
File = {witte2015high.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/witte2015high.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {BioMed Central Ltd},
Timestamp = {20151110}
}
[4] [doi] Y. Wenger, W. Buzgariu, and B. Galliot, “Loss of Neurogenesis in Hydra Leads to Compensatory Regulation of Neurogenic and Neurotransmission Genes in Epithelial Cells,” Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B, vol. 371, iss. 1685, p. 20150040, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{wenger2016loss,
Title = {Loss of Neurogenesis in Hydra Leads to Compensatory Regulation of Neurogenic and Neurotransmission Genes in Epithelial Cells},
Author = {Wenger, Yvan and Buzgariu, W and Galliot, Brigitte},
Journal = {Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B},
Year = {2016},
Number = {1685},
Pages = {20150040},
Volume = {371},
Abstract = {Hydra continuously differentiates a sophisticated nervous system made of mechanosensory cells (nematocytes) and sensory-motor and ganglionic neurons from interstitial stem cells. However, this dynamic adult neurogenesis is dispensable for morphogenesis. Indeed animals depleted of their interstitial stem cells and interstitial progenitors lose their active behaviours but maintain their developmental fitness, and regenerate and bud when force-fed. To characterize the impact of the loss of neurogenesis in Hydra, we first performed transcriptomic profiling at five positions along the body axis. We found neurogenic genes predominantly expressed along the central body column, which contains stem cells and progenitors, and neurotransmission genes predominantly expressed at the extremities, where the nervous system is dense. Next, we performed transcriptomics on animals depleted of their interstitial cells by hydroxyurea, colchicine or heat-shock treatment. By crossing these results with cell-type-specific transcriptomics, we identified epithelial genes up-regulated upon loss of neurogenesis: transcription factors (Dlx, Dlx1, DMBX1/Manacle, Ets1, Gli3, KLF11, LMX1A, ZNF436, Shox1), epitheliopeptides (Arminins, PW peptide), neurosignalling components (CAMK1D, DDCl2, Inx1), ligand-ion channel receptors (CHRNA1, NaC7), G-Protein Coupled Receptors and FMRFRL. Hence epitheliomuscular cells seemingly enhance their sensing ability when neurogenesis is compromised. This unsuspected plasticity might reflect the extended multifunctionality of epithelial-like cells in early eumetazoan evolution.},
Doi = {10.1098/rstb.2015.0040},
File = {wenger2016loss.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/wenger2016loss.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {The Royal Society},
Timestamp = {20151201}
}
[5] [doi] A. Ho, C. Lüke, A. Reim, and P. Frenzel, “Resilience of (seed bank) aerobic methanotrophs and methanotrophic activity to desiccation and heat stress,” Soil Biology and Biochemistry, vol. 101, pp. 130-138, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{ho2016resilience,
Title = {Resilience of (seed bank) aerobic methanotrophs and methanotrophic activity to desiccation and heat stress},
Author = {Ho, Adrian and L{\"u}ke, Claudia and Reim, Andreas and Frenzel, Peter},
Journal = {Soil Biology and Biochemistry},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {130--138},
Volume = {101},
Abstract = {In seasonally changing environments, aerobic methanotrophs are exposed to elevated temperatures and drought. Prior exposure to adverse conditions (site history) may leave an imprint on the methanotrophic community composition in the form of a seed bank. While the significance of a microbial seed bank is established, the potential of this seemingly preserved community following emergence from inactive states and its sensitivity to adverse conditions are still lacking. We used a paddy soil representing an environment experiencing recurring desiccation and heat stress as per agricultural practice, and two lake sediments with sporadic/limited or no exposure to desiccation and heat stress as model systems. In a microcosm study, we induced drought combined with a heat treatment by air-drying the samples at ambient (25 °C) and elevated (75 °C) temperatures, designated as mild and severe stress, respectively. Fresh soil/sediment were used as reference. Upon rewetting, we followed the recovery of the methane uptake rate, and the population dynamics was monitored using qPCR assays and a diagnostic microarray analysis. Remarkably, methane uptake rates were not adversely affected even after severe stress, and activity recovered to levels comparable to the fresh soil/sediment incubations after 40 days. In particular, the alphaproteobacterial methanotrophs (Methylosinus-Methylocystis group) exponentially increased in population size upon rewetting. Interestingly, the qPCR and microarray analyses revealed that some gammaproteobacterial methanotrophs (e.g. Methylocaldum- and Methylosarcina-related methanotrophs) increased in relative abundance after the desiccation and heat stress, indicating the unexpected resistance of this subgroup to the stress treatment. Although the initial and recovering communities were significantly different, population abundance recovered over time. The shift in the trajectory of the recovering communities suggests that repeated exposure to adverse factors will change the seed bank's composition. Overall, the indigenous (seed bank) methanotroph populations showed remarkable recovery from the induced stress.},
Doi = {10.1016/j.soilbio.2016.07.015},
File = {ho2016resilience.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/ho2016resilience.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Elsevier},
Timestamp = {20160730}
}
[6] [doi] C. Bustos-Segura, C. Külheim, and W. Foley, “Effects of Terpene Chemotypes of Melaleuca alternifolia on Two Specialist Leaf Beetles and Susceptibility to Myrtle Rust,” Journal of Chemical Ecology, pp. 1-11, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@Article{bustos2015effects,
author = {Bustos-Segura, Carlos and K{\"u}lheim, Carsten and Foley, William},
title = {Effects of Terpene Chemotypes of Melaleuca alternifolia on Two Specialist Leaf Beetles and Susceptibility to Myrtle Rust},
journal = {Journal of Chemical Ecology},
year = {2015},
month = {9},
pages = {1--11},
doi = {10.1007/s10886-015-0628-0},
abstract = {Plant chemical polymorphisms, or plant chemotypes, are characterized by intraspecific discrete differences of plant secondary metabolites in the same plant tissue. Chemotypes that differ in foliar terpene composition are found commonly in Myrtaceae. In this study, we focused on terpene chemotypes of medicinal tea tree, Melalecua alternifolia, to explore whether this variation affects two specialist herbivores Paropsisterna tigrina and Faex sp. (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae), and if this could explain the maintenance of this variation. We tested whether insect performance, oviposition preference, and plant damage were associated with different chemotypes. We found that larval growth rate of Faex sp. was higher in chemotypes with high concentrations of 1,8-cineole, and that oviposition preference depended on the chemotype of the larval diet. Although performance traits and preference for oviposition of P. tigrina did not vary among chemotypes, adults inflicted less damage on plants with a high concentration of terpinolene. Additionally, we tested whether different chemotypes showed different levels of susceptibility by myrtle rust (Puccinia psidii). We found that plants with a high concentration of 1,8-cineole were more likely to be infected under controlled conditions. Although there is evidence that terpene chemotypes are a mediator of the interaction with natural enemies, the most detrimental pest of this plant, P. tigrina, does not seem to be affected by variation in plant terpenes.},
file = {bustos2015effects.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/bustos2015effects.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Springer-Verlag},
timestamp = {20150925},
}
[7] [doi] D. M. Chu, J. Ma, A. L. Prince, K. M. Antony, M. D. Seferovic, and K. M. Aagaard, “Maturation of the infant microbiome community structure and function across multiple body sites and in relation to mode of delivery,” Nature Medicine, 2017.
[Bibtex]
@Article{chu2017maturation,
author = {Chu, Derrick M and Ma, Jun and Prince, Amanda L and Antony, Kathleen M and Seferovic, Maxim D and Aagaard, Kjersti M},
title = {Maturation of the infant microbiome community structure and function across multiple body sites and in relation to mode of delivery},
journal = {Nature Medicine},
year = {2017},
doi = {10.1038/nm.4272},
abstract = {Human microbial communities are characterized by their taxonomic, metagenomic and metabolic diversity, which varies by distinct body sites and influences human physiology. However, when and how microbial communities within each body niche acquire unique taxonomical and functional signatures in early life remains underexplored. We thus sought to determine the taxonomic composition and potential metabolic function of the neonatal and early infant microbiota across multiple body sites and assess the effect of the mode of delivery and its potential confounders or modifiers. A cohort of pregnant women in their early third trimester (n = 81) were prospectively enrolled for longitudinal sampling through 6 weeks after delivery, and a second matched cross-sectional cohort (n = 81) was additionally recruited for sampling once at the time of delivery. Samples across multiple body sites, including stool, oral gingiva, nares, skin and vagina were collected for each maternal–infant dyad. Whole-genome shotgun sequencing and sequencing analysis of the gene encoding the 16S rRNA were performed to interrogate the composition and function of the neonatal and maternal microbiota. We found that the neonatal microbiota and its associated functional pathways were relatively homogeneous across all body sites at delivery, with the notable exception of the neonatal meconium. However, by 6 weeks after delivery, the infant microbiota structure and function had substantially expanded and diversified, with the body site serving as the primary determinant of the composition of the bacterial community and its functional capacity. Although minor variations in the neonatal (immediately at birth) microbiota community structure were associated with the cesarean mode of delivery in some body sites (oral gingiva, nares and skin; R2 = 0.038), this was not true for neonatal stool (meconium; Mann–Whitney P > 0.05), and there was no observable difference in community function regardless of delivery mode. For infants at 6 weeks of age, the microbiota structure and function had expanded and diversified with demonstrable body site specificity (P < 0.001, R2 = 0.189) but without discernable differences in community structure or function between infants delivered vaginally or by cesarean surgery (P = 0.057, R2 = 0.007). We conclude that within the first 6 weeks of life, the infant microbiota undergoes substantial reorganization, which is primarily driven by body site and not by mode of delivery.},
file = {chu2017maturation.pdf:Referenced/chu2017maturation.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Nature Research},
timestamp = {20170128},
}
[8] [doi] F. J. Valverde-Albacete and C. Peláez-Moreno, “The Evaluation of Data Sources using Multivariate Entropy Tools,” Expert Systems with Applications, 2017.
[Bibtex]
@Article{valverde2017evaluation,
author = {Valverde-Albacete, Francisco J and Pel{\'a}ez-Moreno, Carmen},
title = {The Evaluation of Data Sources using Multivariate Entropy Tools},
journal = {Expert Systems with Applications},
year = {2017},
doi = {10.1016/j.eswa.2017.02.010},
abstract = {We introduce from first principles an analysis of the information content of multivariate distributions as information sources. Specifically, we generalize a balance equation and a visualization device, the Entropy Triangle, for multivariate distributions and find notable differences with similar analyses done on joint distributions as models of information channels.
As an example application, we extend a framework for the analysis of classifiers to also encompass the analysis of data sets. With such tools we analyze a handful of UCI machine learning task to start addressing the question of how well do datasets convey the information they are supposed to capture about the phenomena they stand for.},
file = {valverde2017evaluation.pdf:Referenced/valverde2017evaluation.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Elsevier},
timestamp = {20170212},
}
[9] [doi] I. Galván-Femen{‘i}a, J. Graffelman, and C. Barceló-i-Vidal, “Graphics for relatedness research,” Molecular Ecology Resources.
[Bibtex]
@Article{galvan2017graphics,
author = {Galv{\'a}n-Femen{\'\i}a, Iv{\'a}n and Graffelman, Jan and Barcel{\'o}-i-Vidal, Carles},
title = {Graphics for relatedness research},
journal = {Molecular Ecology Resources},
doi = {10.1111/1755-0998.12674},
file = {galvan2017graphics.pdf:Referenced/galvan2017graphics.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Wiley Online Library},
timestamp = {20170409},
}
[10] [doi] J. Yravedra, F. Diez-Mart{‘i}n, C. P. Egeland, M. Á. Maté-González, J. F. Palomeque-González, M. C. Arriaza, J. Aramendi, E. Garc{‘i}a Vargas, V. Estaca-Gómez, P. Sánchez, and others, “FLK West (Lower Bed II, Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania): a new early Acheulean site with evidence for human exploitation of fauna,” Boreas, 2017.
[Bibtex]
@Article{yravedra2017flk,
author = {Yravedra, Jos{\'e} and Diez-Mart{\'\i}n, Fernando and Egeland, Charles P and Mat{\'e}-Gonz{\'a}lez, Miguel {\'A}ngel and Palomeque-Gonz{\'a}lez, Juan Francisco and Arriaza, Mari Carmen and Aramendi, Julia and Garc{\'\i}a Vargas, Elena and Estaca-G{\'o}mez, Ver{\'o}nica and S{\'a}nchez, Policarpo and others},
title = {FLK West (Lower Bed II, Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania): a new early Acheulean site with evidence for human exploitation of fauna},
journal = {Boreas},
year = {2017},
doi = {10.1111/bor.12243},
file = {yravedra2017flk.pdf:Referenced/yravedra2017flk.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Wiley Online Library},
timestamp = {20170409},
}
[11] [doi] J. Qian, Q. Ding, A. Guo, D. Zhang, and K. Wang, “Alteration in successional trajectories of bacterioplankton communities in response to co-exposure of cadmium and phenanthrene in coastal water microcosms,” Environmental Pollution, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{qian2016alteration,
Title = {Alteration in successional trajectories of bacterioplankton communities in response to co-exposure of cadmium and phenanthrene in coastal water microcosms},
Author = {Qian, Jie and Ding, Qifang and Guo, Annan and Zhang, Demin and Wang, Kai},
Journal = {Environmental Pollution},
Year = {2016},
Doi = {10.1016/j.envpol.2016.12.020},
File = {qian2016alteration.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/qian2016alteration.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Elsevier},
Timestamp = {20161220}
}
[12] [doi] I. Galván-Femen{‘i}a, J. Graffelman, and C. Barceló-i-Vidal, “A Compositional Approach to Allele Sharing Analysis,” Compositional Data Analysis, p. 63, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{galvan2016compositional,
author = {Galv{\'a}n-Femen{\'\i}a, I and Graffelman, J and Barcel{\'o}-i-Vidal, C},
title = {A Compositional Approach to Allele Sharing Analysis},
journal = {Compositional Data Analysis},
year = {2016},
pages = {63},
doi = {10.1007/978-3-319-44811-4_5},
abstract = {Relatedness is of great interest in population-based genetic association studies. These studies search for genetic factors related to disease. Many statistical methods used in population-based genetic association studies (such as standard regression models, t-tests, and logistic regression) assume that the observations (individuals) are independent. These techniques can fail if independence is not satisfied. Allele sharing is a powerful data analysis technique for analyzing the degree of dependence in diploid species. Two individuals can share 0, 1, or 2 alleles for any genetic marker. This sharing may be assessed for alleles identical by state (IBS) or identical by descent (IBD). Starting from IBS alleles, it is possible to detect the type of relationship of a pair of individuals by using graphical methods. Typical allele sharing analysis consists of plotting the fraction of loci sharing 2 IBS alleles versus the fraction of sharing 0 IBS alleles. Compositional data analysis can be applied to allele sharing analysis because the proportions of sharing 0, 1 or 2 IBS alleles (denoted by p0p0 , p1p1 , and p2p2 ) form a 3-part-composition. This chapter provides a graphical method to detect family relationships by plotting the isometric log-ratio transformation of p0p0 , p1p1 , and p2p2 . On the other hand, the probabilities of sharing 0, 1, or 2 IBD alleles (denoted by k0,k1,k2k0,k1,k2 ), which are termed Cotterman’s coefficients, depend on the relatedness: monozygotic twins, full-siblings, parent-offspring, avuncular, first cousins, etc. It is possible to infer the type of family relationship of a pair of individuals by using maximum likelihood methods. As a result, the estimated vector kk^=(k̂ 0,k̂ 1,k̂ 2)kk^=(k^0,k^1,k^2) for each pair of individuals forms a 3-part-composition and can be plotted in a ternary diagram to identify the degree of relatedness. An R package has been developed for the study of genetic relatedness based on genetic markers such as microsatellites and single nucleotide polymorphisms from human populations, and is used for the computations and graphics of this contri},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Springer},
timestamp = {20161124},
}
[13] [doi] J. Silterra, M. A. Gillette, M. Lanaspa, K. G. Pellé, C. Valim, R. Ahmad, S. Acácio, K. D. Almendinger, Y. Tan, L. Madrid, and others, “Transcriptional categorization of the etiology of pneumonia syndrome in pediatric patients in malaria endemic areas,” Journal of Infectious Diseases, p. jiw531, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{silterra2016transcriptional,
Title = {Transcriptional categorization of the etiology of pneumonia syndrome in pediatric patients in malaria endemic areas},
Author = {Silterra, Jacob and Gillette, Michael A and Lanaspa, Miguel and Pell{\'e}, Karell G and Valim, Clarissa and Ahmad, Rushdy and Ac{\'a}cio, Sozinho and Almendinger, Katherine D and Tan, Yan and Madrid, Lola and others},
Journal = {Journal of Infectious Diseases},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {jiw531},
Abstract = {Background. Pediatric acute respiratory distress in tropical settings is very common. Bacterial pneumonia is a major contributor to morbidity and mortality and requires adequate diagnosis for correct treatment. A rapid test that could identify bacterial (vs. other) infections would have great clinical utility.
Methods and Findings. We performed RNA-Seq and analyzed the transcriptomes of 68 pediatric patients with well-characterized clinical phenotype to identify transcriptional features associated with each disease class. We refined the features to predictive models (support vector machine, elastic net) and validated those models on an independent test set of 37 patients (80 – 85% accuracy).
Conclusions. We have identified sets of genes that are differentially expressed in pediatric patients with pneumonia syndrome attributable to different infections and requiring different therapeutic interventions. This study demonstrates that human transcription signatures in infected patients recapitulate the underlying biology and provide models for predicting a bacterial diagnosis to inform treatment},
Doi = {10.1093/infdis/jiw531},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Oxford University Press},
Timestamp = {20161115}
}
[14] [doi] T. Nguyen Van, A. Ozaki, H. Nguyen Tho, A. Nguyen Duc, Y. Tran Thi, and K. Kurosawa, “Arsenic and Heavy Metal Contamination in Soils under Different Land Use in an Estuary in Northern Vietnam,” International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, vol. 13, iss. 11, p. 1091, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{nguyen2016arsenic,
Title = {Arsenic and Heavy Metal Contamination in Soils under Different Land Use in an Estuary in Northern Vietnam},
Author = {Nguyen Van, Thinh and Ozaki, Akinori and Nguyen Tho, Hoang and Nguyen Duc, Anh and Tran Thi, Yen and Kurosawa, Kiyoshi},
Journal = {International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health},
Year = {2016},
Number = {11},
Pages = {1091},
Volume = {13},
Abstract = {Heavy metal contamination of soil and sediment in estuaries warrants study because a healthy estuarine environment, including healthy soil, is important in order to achieve ecological balance and good aquaculture production. The Ba Lat estuary of the Red River is the largest estuary in northern Vietnam and is employed in various land uses. However, the heavy metal contamination of its soil has not yet been reported. The following research was conducted to clarify contamination levels, supply sources, and the effect of land use on heavy metal concentrations in the estuary. Soil samples were collected from the top soil layer of the estuary, and their arsenic (As), chromium (Cr), cadmium (Cd), copper (Cu), lead (Pb), and zinc (Zn) concentrations were analyzed, as were other soil properties. Most soils in the estuary were loam, silt loam, or sandy loam. The pH was neutral, and the cation exchange capacity ranged from 3.8 to 20 cmol·kg−1. Manganese and iron concentrations averaged 811 µg·g−1 and 1.79%, respectively. The magnitude of the soil heavy metal concentrations decreased in the order of Zn > Pb > Cr > Cu > As > Cd. The concentrations were higher in the riverbed and mangrove forest than in other land-use areas. Except for As, the mean heavy metal concentrations were lower than the permissible levels for agricultural soils in Vietnam. The principal component analyses suggested that soil As, Pb, Zn, Cd, and Cu were of anthropogenic origin, whereas Cr was of non-anthropogenic origin. The spatial distribution of concentration with land use indicated that mangrove forests play an important role in preventing the spread of heavy metals to other land uses and in maintaining the estuarine environment.},
Doi = {10.3390/ijerph13111091},
File = {nguyen2016arsenic.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/nguyen2016arsenic.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute},
Timestamp = {20161113}
}
[15] [doi] T. Maš{‘i}nová, B. D. Bahnmann, T. Větrovsk{`y}, M. Tomšovsk{`y}, K. Merunková, and P. Baldrian, “Drivers of yeast community composition in the litter and soil of a temperate forest,” FEMS Microbiology Ecology, p. fiw223, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{mavsinova2016drivers,
Title = {Drivers of yeast community composition in the litter and soil of a temperate forest},
Author = {Ma{\v{s}}{\'\i}nov{\'a}, Tereza and Bahnmann, Barbara Doreen and V{\v{e}}trovsk{\`y}, Tom{\'a}{\v{s}} and Tom{\v{s}}ovsk{\`y}, Michal and Merunkov{\'a}, Kristina and Baldrian, Petr},
Journal = {FEMS Microbiology Ecology},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {fiw223},
Doi = {10.1093/femsec/fiw223},
File = {mavsinova2016drivers.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/mavsinova2016drivers.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {The Oxford University Press},
Timestamp = {20161102}
}
[16] [doi] J. Schmidt, F. E. Fassnacht, A. Lausch, and S. Schmidtlein, “Assessing the functional signature of heathland landscapes via hyperspectral remote sensing,” Ecological Indicators, vol. 73, pp. 505-512, 2017.
[Bibtex]
@Article{schmidt2017assessing,
author = {Schmidt, Johannes and Fassnacht, Fabian Ewald and Lausch, Angela and Schmidtlein, Sebastian},
title = {Assessing the functional signature of heathland landscapes via hyperspectral remote sensing},
journal = {Ecological Indicators},
year = {2017},
volume = {73},
pages = {505--512},
doi = {10.1016/j.ecolind.2016.10.017},
file = {schmidt2017assessing.pdf:Referenced/schmidt2017assessing.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {Elsevier},
timestamp = {20161029},
}
[17] M. Leblanc, “Relations entre les caractéristiques pédologiques et les pratiques de fertilisation et de conservation des sols,” PhD Thesis, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{leblanc2016relations,
Title = {Relations entre les caract{\'e}ristiques p{\'e}dologiques et les pratiques de fertilisation et de conservation des sols},
Author = {Leblanc, Micha{\"e}l},
School = {Universit{\'e} Laval},
Year = {2016},
File = {leblanc2016relations.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/leblanc2016relations.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20161016}
}
[18] [doi] J. A. Doering, S. Tang, H. Peng, B. K. Eisner, J. Sun, J. P. Giesy, S. Wiseman, and M. Hecker, “High conservation in transcriptomic and proteomic response of white sturgeon to equipotent concentrations of 2, 3, 7, 8-TCDD, PCB 77, and benzo [a] pyrene,” Environmental science & technology, vol. 50, iss. 9, pp. 4826-4835, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{doering2016high,
Title = {High conservation in transcriptomic and proteomic response of white sturgeon to equipotent concentrations of 2, 3, 7, 8-TCDD, PCB 77, and benzo [a] pyrene},
Author = {Doering, Jon A and Tang, Song and Peng, Hui and Eisner, Bryanna K and Sun, Jianxian and Giesy, John P and Wiseman, Steve and Hecker, Markus},
Journal = {Environmental science \& technology},
Year = {2016},
Number = {9},
Pages = {4826--4835},
Volume = {50},
Doi = {10.1021/acs.est.6b00490},
File = {doering2016high.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/doering2016high.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {ACS Publications},
Timestamp = {20161016}
}
[19] [doi] D. Orton, J. Gaastra, and M. Vander Linden, “Between the Danube and the Deep Blue Sea: Zooarchaeological Meta-Analysis Reveals Variability in the Spread and Development of Neolithic Farming across the Western Balkans,” Open Quaternary, vol. 2, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{orton2016between,
Title = {Between the Danube and the Deep Blue Sea: Zooarchaeological Meta-Analysis Reveals Variability in the Spread and Development of Neolithic Farming across the Western Balkans},
Author = {Orton, David and Gaastra, Jane and Vander Linden, Marc},
Journal = {Open Quaternary},
Year = {2016},
Volume = {2},
Doi = {10.5334/oq.28},
File = {orton2016between.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/orton2016between.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Ubiquity Press},
Timestamp = {20160921}
}
[20] [doi] R. E. Jelley, M. Herbst-Johnstone, S. Klaere, L. I. Pilkington, C. Grose, D. Martin, D. Barker, and B. Fedrizzi, “Optimization of Ecofriendly Extraction of Bioactive Monomeric Phenolics and Useful Flavor Precursors from Grape Waste,” , 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{jelley2016optimization,
Title = {Optimization of Ecofriendly Extraction of Bioactive Monomeric Phenolics and Useful Flavor Precursors from Grape Waste},
Author = {Jelley, Rebecca E and Herbst-Johnstone, Mandy and Klaere, Steffen and Pilkington, Lisa I and Grose, Claire and Martin, Damian and Barker, David and Fedrizzi, Bruno},
Year = {2016},
Abstract = {Grape marc, also known as grape pomace, is an underutilized biowaste composed predominantly of grape skin and seeds that is produced as a byproduct of winemaking on the million-tonne scale annually. The most important high-value current use of grape marc is in the production of oenological tannins, widely used additives in the food and beverage industry. More commonly, grape marc is simply either disposed of or used as feed or fertilizer. With recent evidence showing that extracts enriched in grape tannins contain significant amounts of the thiol precursors Cys-3SH and GSH-3SH and the possibility that these could influence food and beverage aroma, it was decided to investigate grape pomace extraction procedures in order to try to define extraction protocols that could maximize the recovery of these compounds from grape marc. Should such an extraction protocol be shown to be commercially viable, this could lead to further utilization of material that would otherwise be disposed of. Two thiol precursors and eight monomeric phenolics (quercetin 3-O-glucoside, quercetin, resveratrol, grape reaction product, trans-caftaric acid, catechin, epicatechin, and gallic acid) were identified and simultaneously extracted from Sauvignon Blanc grape marc using solid–liquid extractions. The optimal solvent ratio of acetone:water:EtOH was explored for each compound. Ten ternary diagrams were constructed, showing the effectiveness of extraction across 66 different solvent combinations using the aforementioned solvents. Effective extraction of thiol precursors was dependent on a high water content which is an advantage from an economic and environmental perspective, while for the most abundant phenolic, quercetin 3-O-glucoside, optimal extraction levels (1017 mg per kg of grape marc) were achieved using a 40:50:10 solvent mixture. In addition, this manuscript details the first extraction of thiol precursors from grape pomace which adds a significant potential commercial value to this underutilized byproduct.},
Doi = {10.1021/acssuschemeng.6b01551},
File = {jelley2016optimization.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/jelley2016optimization.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {ACS Publications},
Timestamp = {20160823}
}
[21] [doi] M. Melwani Daswani, S. Schwenzer, M. Reed, I. Wright, and M. Grady, “Alteration minerals, fluids and gases on early Mars: Predictions from 1D flow geochemical modelling of mineral assemblages in meteorite ALH 84001,” Meteoritics & Planetary Science, vol. 10, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{melwani2016alteration,
author = {Melwani Daswani, M and Schwenzer, SP and Reed, MH and Wright, IP and Grady, MG},
title = {Alteration minerals, fluids and gases on early Mars: Predictions from 1D flow geochemical modelling of mineral assemblages in meteorite ALH 84001},
journal = {Meteoritics \& Planetary Science},
year = {2016},
volume = {10},
doi = {10.1111/maps.12713},
abstract = {Clay minerals, although ubiquitous on the ancient terrains of Mars, have not been observed in Martian meteorite Allan Hills (ALH) 84001, which is an orthopyroxenite sample of the early Martian crust with a secondary carbonate assemblage. We used a low-temperature (20 °C) one-dimensional (1-D) transport thermochemical model to investigate the possible aqueous alteration processes that produced the carbonate assemblage of ALH 84001 while avoiding the coprecipitation of clay minerals. We found that the carbonate in ALH 84001 could have been produced in a process, whereby a low-temperature (~20 °C) fluid, initially equilibrated with the early Martian atmosphere, moved through surficial clay mineral and silica-rich layers, percolated through the parent rock of the meteorite, and precipitated carbonates (thereby decreasing the partial pressure of CO2) as it evaporated. This finding requires that before encountering the unweathered orthopyroxenite host of ALH 84001, the fluid permeated rock that became weathered during the process. We were able to predict the composition of the clay minerals formed during weathering, which included the dioctahedral smectite nontronite, kaolinite, and chlorite, all of which have been previously detected on Mars. We also calculated host rock replacement in local equilibrium conditions by the hydrated silicate talc, which is typically considered to be a higher temperature hydrothermal phase on Earth, but may have been a common constituent in the formation of Martian soils through pervasive aqueous alteration. Finally, goethite and magnetite were also found to precipitate in the secondary alteration assemblage, the latter associated with the generation of H2. Apparently, despite the limited water–rock interaction that must have led to the formation of the carbonates ~ 3.9 Ga ago, in the vicinity of the ALH 84001 source rocks, clay formation would have been widespread.},
file = {melwani2016alteration.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/melwani2016alteration.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
timestamp = {20160817},
}
[22] M. Friendly and D. Meyer, Discrete Data Analysis with R: Visualization and Modeling Techniques for Categorical and Count Data, CRC Press, 2015, vol. 120.
[Bibtex]
@Book{friendly2015discrete,
Title = {Discrete Data Analysis with R: Visualization and Modeling Techniques for Categorical and Count Data},
Author = {Friendly, Michael and Meyer, David},
Publisher = {CRC Press},
Year = {2015},
Volume = {120},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160812}
}
[23] H. Wickham, “Toolbox,” in ggplot2, Springer, 2016, pp. 33-74.
[Bibtex]
@InCollection{wickham2016toolbox,
Title = {Toolbox},
Author = {Wickham, Hadley},
Booktitle = {ggplot2},
Publisher = {Springer},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {33--74},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160812}
}
[24] P. F. Alves, “Uma analise empirica do mercado de revenda de carros usando raspagem de dados da internet,” PhD Thesis, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{alves2016analise,
author = {Alves, Patrick Franco},
title = {Uma analise empirica do mercado de revenda de carros usando raspagem de dados da internet},
year = {2016},
file = {alves2016analise.pdf:Referenced/alves2016analise.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
timestamp = {20160811},
}
[25] J. Fuerst and E. O. Kirkegaard, “Admixture in the Americas: Regional and national differences,” Mankind Quarterly, vol. 56, pp. 255-373, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{fuerst2016admixture,
Title = {Admixture in the Americas: Regional and national differences},
Author = {Fuerst, John and Kirkegaard, Emil OW},
Journal = {Mankind Quarterly},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {255--373},
Volume = {56},
File = {fuerst2016admixture.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/fuerst2016admixture.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160811}
}
[26] G. A. M. C. en Cosultchi, “Las causas y efectos del reclutamiento en la dinamica de poblaciones de cactaceas columnares,” PhD Thesis, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{cosultchi2016las,
Title = {Las causas y efectos del reclutamiento en la dinamica de poblaciones de cactaceas columnares},
Author = {M. en C. Gabriel Arroyo Cosultchi},
School = {Universidad Autonoma Metropolitana},
Year = {2016},
File = {cosultchi2016las.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/cosultchi2016las.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160729}
}
[27] H. Sadiq, “A Topic Model-Based Approach to Inferring Episodic Directional Selection in Protein-Coding Sequences,” PhD Thesis, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{sadiq2015topic,
Title = {A Topic Model-Based Approach to Inferring Episodic Directional Selection in Protein-Coding Sequences},
Author = {Sadiq, Hassan},
School = {University of Cape Town, South Africa},
Year = {2015},
File = {sadiq2015topic.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/sadiq2015topic.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160727}
}
[28] [doi] S. Babicki, D. Arndt, A. Marcu, Y. Liang, J. R. Grant, A. Maciejewski, and D. S. Wishart, “Heatmapper: web-enabled heat mapping for all,” Nucleic acids research, p. gkw419, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{babicki2016heatmapper,
Title = {Heatmapper: web-enabled heat mapping for all},
Author = {Babicki, Sasha and Arndt, David and Marcu, Ana and Liang, Yongjie and Grant, Jason R and Maciejewski, Adam and Wishart, David S},
Journal = {Nucleic acids research},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {gkw419},
Doi = {10.1093/nar/gkw419},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Oxford Univ Press},
Timestamp = {20160724}
}
[29] A. Bustard, “Fingerprinting and tracing the signature of basement-hosted unconformity-type uranium alteration through thick Quaternary tills: an example from the Thelon Basin, Nunavut,” Master Thesis, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@MastersThesis{bustard2016fingerprinting,
author = {Bustard, Aaron},
title = {Fingerprinting and tracing the signature of basement-hosted unconformity-type uranium alteration through thick Quaternary tills: an example from the Thelon Basin, Nunavut},
year = {2016},
file = {bustard2016fingerprinting.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/bustard2016fingerprinting.pdf:PDF},
owner = {nick},
publisher = {University of Waterloo},
timestamp = {20160724},
}
[30] [doi] F. A. Comin, J. M. Sánchez-Pérez, C. Español, F. Carranza, S. Sauvage, I. Antiguedad, A. Zabaleta, M. Martinez-Santos, M. Gerino, J. M. Yao, and others, “Floodplain capacity to depollute water in relation to the structure of biological communities,” Ecological Engineering, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{comin2016floodplain,
Title = {Floodplain capacity to depollute water in relation to the structure of biological communities},
Author = {Comin, Francisco A and S{\'a}nchez-P{\'e}rez, Jos{\'e} M and Espa{\~n}ol, Cecilia and Carranza, Fabi{\'a}n and Sauvage, Sabine and Antiguedad, I{\~n}aki and Zabaleta, Ane and Martinez-Santos, Miren and Gerino, Magali and Yao, Jing M and others},
Journal = {Ecological Engineering},
Year = {2016},
Doi = {10.1016/j.ecoleng.2016.06.007},
File = {comin2016floodplain.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/comin2016floodplain.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Elsevier},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20160724}
}
[31] [doi] Y. Zhi, T. Guo, J. Shi, L. Zeng, and L. Wu, “Expressing lead isotopic compositions by fractional abundances for environmental source apportionment,” Environmental Pollution, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{zhi2016expressing,
Title = {Expressing lead isotopic compositions by fractional abundances for environmental source apportionment},
Author = {Zhi, Yuyou and Guo, Tiantian and Shi, Jiachun and Zeng, Lingzao and Wu, Laosheng},
Journal = {Environmental Pollution},
Year = {2016},
Doi = {10.1016/j.envpol.2016.07.024},
File = {zhi2016expressing.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/zhi2016expressing.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Elsevier},
Review = {uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20160723}
}
[32] [doi] L. Graves, “Boundaries Not Drawn: Mapping the institutional roots of the global fact-checking movement,” Journalism Studies, pp. 1-19, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{graves2016boundaries,
Title = {Boundaries Not Drawn: Mapping the institutional roots of the global fact-checking movement},
Author = {Graves, Lucas},
Journal = {Journalism Studies},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {1--19},
Abstract = {The last five years have seen a global surge in political fact-checking, reporting that specializes in debunking political misinformation. A growing occupational movement, originating in the United States but increasingly international in scope, has sought to legitimize fact-checking as unbiased journalism, to establish common standards and practices, and to secure reliable funding for this emerging genre. As a genuinely transnational professional movement which includes practitioners from multiple journalistic cultures as well as other fields, fact-checking offers a new site to consider whether and how professional journalism is meaningfully becoming globalized. This paper models a novel approach to mapping a diverse organizational landscape in terms of institutional ties to the fields of journalism, academia, and politics. Drawing on fieldwork from two international gatherings of fact-checkers, I array fact-checking outlets on a ternary graph and review their competing understandings of the mission, the target, and the practices of fact-checking. I highlight areas of convergence as well as divergence in this organizational milieu, focusing particular attention on boundaries not drawn—the willingness of professional journalists in this global movement to share jurisdictional authority with non-journalists. I conclude with suggestions for a comparative research agenda focused on this emergent area of practice.},
Doi = {10.1080/1461670X.2016.1196602},
File = {graves2016boundaries.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/graves2016boundaries.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Taylor \& Francis},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20160629}
}
[33] [doi] C. M. Balogh, S. C. Barrett, and R. Ree, “Stochastic Processes during Invasion: The Influence of Population Size on Style-Morph Frequency Variation in Lythrum salicaria (Purple Loosestrife),” International Journal of Plant Sciences, vol. 177, iss. 5, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{balogh2016stochastic,
Title = {Stochastic Processes during Invasion: The Influence of Population Size on Style-Morph Frequency Variation in Lythrum salicaria (Purple Loosestrife)},
Author = {Balogh, Christopher M and Barrett, Spencer CH and Ree, Richard},
Journal = {International Journal of Plant Sciences},
Year = {2016},
Number = {5},
Pages = {000--000},
Volume = {177},
Abstract = {Premise of research. During biological invasion, the genetic diversity of populations may be reduced by founder events and genetic drift. The floral polymorphism tristyly provides an exceptional opportunity to investigate the influence of stochastic forces on the maintenance of genetic polymorphism, because small population size leads to a characteristic signature of morph loss from populations. Here, we investigate the relations between population size and morph-frequency variation in invasive populations of tristylous Lythrum salicaria in Ontario, Canada. We also compare our results to a similar survey conducted 25 years ago in the same region.
Methodology. We surveyed the size and morph ratios of 114 L. salicaria populations in 2013. We calculated the relations between population size and style morph absence, population size and style morph evenness, and the number of populations lacking particular style morphs. For comparison of the patterns of morph-frequency variation between surveys, we used a sample of populations (1988/1989: 51 populations; 2013: 101 populations) with similar size distributions.
Pivotal results. Our survey confirmed that smaller populations were more likely to lack a style morph than larger populations and that morph ratios were less even in smaller populations. In dimorphic populations, the short-styled morph (S-morph) was absent most often, and the long-styled morph (L-morph) was least often missing, a pattern consistent with the stochastic theory of asymmetrical morph loss for tristylous species. There were no significant differences between the 1988/1989 and 2013 surveys in the frequency of populations missing style morphs or the relations between population size and style morph evenness.
Conclusions. Despite an increase in abundance of L. salicaria in Ontario during the past 25 years, genetic drift and founder events still play a dominant role in governing patterns of morph-frequency variation.},
Doi = {10.1086/686023},
File = {balogh2016stochastic.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/balogh2016stochastic.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {University of Chicago Press Chicago, IL},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20160510}
}
[34] [doi] F. J. Valverde-Albacete and C. Peláez-Moreno, “The Multivariate Entropy Triangle and Applications,” in Hybrid Artificial Intelligent Systems, Springer-Verlag, 2016, pp. 647-658.
[Bibtex]
@InCollection{valverde2016multivariate,
Title = {The Multivariate Entropy Triangle and Applications},
Author = {Valverde-Albacete, Francisco Jos{\'e} and Pel{\'a}ez-Moreno, Carmen},
Booktitle = {Hybrid Artificial Intelligent Systems},
Publisher = {Springer-Verlag},
Year = {2016},
Pages = {647--658},
Doi = {10.1007/978-3-319-32034-2_54},
File = {valverde2016multivariate.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/valverde2016multivariate.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160419}
}
[35] [doi] M. A. Leblanc, É. Parent, and L. E. Parent, “Lime Requirement Using Mehlich-III Extraction and Infrared-Inferred Cation Exchange Capacity,” Soil Science Society of America Journal, 2016.
[Bibtex]
@Article{leblanc2016lime,
Title = {Lime Requirement Using Mehlich-III Extraction and Infrared-Inferred Cation Exchange Capacity},
Author = {Leblanc, Micha{\"e}l A and Parent, {\'E}lizabeth and Parent, L{\'e}on E},
Journal = {Soil Science Society of America Journal},
Year = {2016},
Abstract = {Lime requirement (LR) to reach and maintain target soil pH levels could be determined using environmentally friendly methods to avoid buffer solutions containing toxic chemicals. Infrared (IR) spectroscopy can predict soil properties related to soil pH buffering capacity, potentially supporting LR models. The aim of this study was to develop IR-based LR models across a wide range of soils in Québec, Canada. The estimated exchangeable acidity (EEA) index was computed from the cation exchange capacity determined by the NH4OAc (pH 7.0) method (CEC-NH4OAc) minus the sum of Mehlich-III extractable non-acidic cations. The performance was high for IR-inferred CEC-NH4OAc predicted from mid-infrared (MIR) and near-infrared (NIR) spectra or computed from quantified organic C and NIR- and MIR-predicted clay content (0.82 ≤ R2 ≤ 0.91 in validation). The performance in cross-validation of EEA using quantified CEC-NH4OAc (0.81 ≤ R2 ≤ 0.89) was higher than Shoemaker–McLean–Pratt (SMP) buffer (0.15 ≤ R2 ≤ 0.77) for target pHH2O values between 5.5 and 6.5, and similar for a target pHH2O of 7.0. To support LR determination of cropping systems such as potato (Solanum tuberosum L.) that requires low pH (<6.5) or to maintain adequate pH levels at low LRs (<1.5 g CaCO3 kg−1), the EEA index using CEC-NH4OAc inferred within ±2.3 cmolc kg−1 was found to be more accurate than the SMP buffer. Direct prediction of the EEA-derived LR using NIR and MIR spectroscopy showed low performance (validation R2 ≤ 0.48) compared with EEA computed from IR-inferred CEC-NH4OAc. The IR spectroscopy can improve routine LR determination at low cost.},
Doi = {10.2136/sssaj2015.07.0282},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {The Soil Science Society of America, Inc.},
Timestamp = {20160403}
}
[36] [doi] L. Milani, F. Ghiselli, A. Pecci, M. G. Maurizii, and M. Passamonti, “The Expression of a Novel Mitochondrially-Encoded Gene in Gonadic Precursors May Drive Paternal Inheritance of Mitochondria,” PloS one, vol. 10, iss. 9, p. e0137468, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@Article{milani2015expression,
Title = {The Expression of a Novel Mitochondrially-Encoded Gene in Gonadic Precursors May Drive Paternal Inheritance of Mitochondria},
Author = {Milani, Liliana and Ghiselli, Fabrizio and Pecci, Andrea and Maurizii, Maria Gabriella and Passamonti, Marco},
Journal = {PloS one},
Year = {2015},
Number = {9},
Pages = {e0137468},
Volume = {10},
Doi = {10.1371/journal.pone.0137468},
File = {milani2015expression.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/milani2015expression.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Public Library of Science},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20150910}
}
[37] [doi] M. P. Bhatt, N. Takeuchi, and M. F. Acevedo, “Chemistry of Supraglacial Ponds in the Debris-Covered Area of Lirung Glacier in Central Nepal Himalayas,” Aquatic Geochemistry, pp. 1-30, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@Article{bhatt2015chemistry,
Title = {Chemistry of Supraglacial Ponds in the Debris-Covered Area of Lirung Glacier in Central Nepal Himalayas},
Author = {Bhatt, Maya P and Takeuchi, Nozomu and Acevedo, Miguel F},
Journal = {Aquatic Geochemistry},
Year = {2015},
Pages = {1--30},
Doi = {10.1007/s10498-015-9276-9},
File = {bhatt2015chemistry.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/bhatt2015chemistry.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Springer-Verlag},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20150909}
}
[38] T. P. Campbell, “Tree Islands of Fertility Structure Bacterial Community Assembly and Functional Genes Contributing to Ecosystem Processes,” PhD Thesis, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{campbell2015tree,
Title = {Tree Islands of Fertility Structure Bacterial Community Assembly and Functional Genes Contributing to Ecosystem Processes},
Author = {Campbell, Tayte Paul},
School = {Brigham Young University},
Year = {2015},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Brigham Young University},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20150827}
}
[39] Y. Lu, “Microbial Ecology of Fermentative Microbes in Anaerobic Granules,” PhD Thesis, 2014.
[Bibtex]
@PhdThesis{lu2014microbial,
Title = {Microbial Ecology of Fermentative Microbes in Anaerobic Granules},
Author = {Lu, Yang},
Year = {2014},
File = {lu2014microbial.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/lu2014microbial.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Timestamp = {20160810}
}
[40] [doi] E. A. Alcid and T. Tsukiyama, “ATP-dependent chromatin remodeling shapes the long noncoding RNA landscape,” Genes & development, vol. 28, iss. 21, pp. 2348-2360, 2014.
[Bibtex]
@Article{alcid2014atp,
Title = {ATP-dependent chromatin remodeling shapes the long noncoding RNA landscape},
Author = {Alcid, Eric A and Tsukiyama, Toshio},
Journal = {Genes \& development},
Year = {2014},
Number = {21},
Pages = {2348--2360},
Volume = {28},
Doi = {10.1101/gad.250902.114},
File = {alcid2014atp.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/alcid2014atp.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Cold Spring Harbor Lab},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20150803}
}
[41] [doi] S. Pfenninger and J. Keirstead, “Renewables, Nuclear, or Fossil Fuels? Scenarios for Great Britain’s Power System Considering Costs, Emissions and Energy Security,” Applied Energy, vol. 152, pp. 83-93, 2015.
[Bibtex]
@Article{pfenninger2015renewables,
Title = {Renewables, Nuclear, or Fossil Fuels? Scenarios for Great Britain's Power System Considering Costs, Emissions and Energy Security},
Author = {Pfenninger, Stefan and Keirstead, James},
Journal = {Applied Energy},
Year = {2015},
Pages = {83--93},
Volume = {152},
Doi = {10.1016/j.apenergy.2015.04.102},
File = {pfenninger2015renewables.pdf:Users/nick/Copy/UNSW/PhD/References/Referenced/pfenninger2015renewables.pdf:PDF},
Owner = {nick},
Publisher = {Elsevier},
Review = {Uses ggtern},
Timestamp = {20150803}
}