Publications

Google Scholar profile

  • Kang H, S Lee, JP Megonigal, JA Langley. In Press. Elevated CO2 and nitrogen addition affect the microbial abundance but not the community structure in salt marsh ecosystem. Applied Soil Ecology.
  • Pastore MA, Megonigal JP, Langley JA. 2017. Elevated CO2 and nitrogen addition accelerate net carbon gain in a brackish wetland. Biogeochemistry.
  • Charbonneau B, Wootton L, Wnek J, Langley JA, Posner, M.2017.Invasive sedge stabilized dunes more than native grass during Superstorm Sandy. Journal of Applied Ecology
  • Fatichi, S, Leuzinger S, Paschalis A, Langley JA, Barraclough AD, Hovenden M. 2016. Partitioning direct and indirect effects reveals the response of water limited ecosystems to elevated CO2. PNAS
  • Coldren G, Langley JA, Feller IC, Wykoff D, Morrisey E, Barreto C, Chapman SK. In Press. Chronic warming stimulates growth of marsh grasses more than mangroves in a coastal wetland ecotone. Ecology.
  • Meng L, Caplan J, Bakker J, Langley JA, Mozdzer TM, Drake BG, Megonigal JP. Allometry data and equations for coastal marsh plants”. In PressEcology
  • Pastore MA, Megonigal JP, Langley JA. 2016. Elevated CO2 promotes long-term nitrogen accumulation only in combination with nitrogen addition. Global Change Biology 22, 391-403.
  • Charbonneau BR, Wnek JP, Langley JA, Lee G, Balsamo RA. 2016. Above vs. belowground plant biomass along a barrier island: Implications for dune stabilization. Journal of Environmental Management 183, 126-133.
  • Fernandez, C. W., Langley, J. A., Chapman, S., McCormack, M. L., & Koide, R. T. 2016. The decomposition of ectomycorrhizal fungal necromass. Soil Biology and Biochemistry 93, 38-49.
  • Mueller P, Hager RN, Meschter JE, Mozdzer TJ, Langley JA, Jensen K, Megonigal JP. 2016. Complex invader-ecosystem interactions and seasonality mediate the impact of non-native Phragmites on methane emissions. Biological Invasions 1-13.
  • Mozdzer TJ, Langley JA, Mueller P, Megonigal JP. 2016. Deep rooting and global change facilitate spread of invasive grass. Biological Invasions 1-13.
  • Langley JA, White HK, Palanivel RA, Shannon T, Chapman SK. 2015. Marsh plants mediate the influence of nitrogen fertilization on degradation of oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill. Ecosphere 6:art126.
  • Doughty CL, Langley JA, Walker WS, Shaub R, Feller IC, Chapman SK. 2015. Mangrove range expansion rapidly increases coastal wetland carbon storage. Estuaries & Coasts 1-12.
  • Wooliver R, Senior JK, Schweitzer, JA, O’Reilly-Wapstra JM, Langley JA, Chapman SK, Bailey, JK. 2014. Evolutionary history and novel biotic interactions determine plant responses to elevated CO2 and nitrogen fertilization. PloS one, 9(12), e114596.
  • Kirwan ML, Guntenspergen GR, Langley JA. 2014. The temperature sensitivity of organic matter decay in tidal marshes. Biogeosciences 11 (17), 4801-4808.
  • Langley JA, Hungate BA. 2014. Plant community feedback and long-term ecosystem responses to multi-factored global change. AoB Plants 6, plu035, doi:10.1093/aobpla/plu035.
  • Dukes JS, Langley JA, Wan S, Classen AT. 2014. Using results from global change experiments to inform land model development and calibration. New Phytologist 204: 744-746.
  • Genung MA, JK Senior, J O’Reilly-Wapstra, SK Chapman, A Langley, JA Schweitzer, JK Bailey. 2014. When ranges collide: Evolutionary history, phylogenetic community interactions, global change factors and range size differentially affect plant productivity. Eco-evolutionary Dynamics (eds. J Moya-Laraño, J Rowntree, G Woodward) Vol. 50, AECR, UK: Academic Press. doi: 10.1016/B978-0-12-801374-8.00009-8
  • Langley JA, Mozdzer TJ, *Shepard KA, *Hagerty SB, Megonigal JP. 2013. Elevated CO2, nitrogen pollution and tidal marsh plant response to sea level rise.  Global Change Biology 19: 14-95-1503.
  • Senior JK, Schweitzer JA, O’Reilly-Wapstra J, Chapman SK, Steane D, Langley JAet al. (2013) Phylogenetic Responses of Forest Trees to Global Change. PLoS ONE 8(4): e60088.
  • Chapman SK, *Palanivel RU, Langley JA. 2012. Soil carbon stability responds to land-use and groundcover management is southern Appalachian agroecosystems. Soil Science Society of America Journal 76: 2221-2229.
  • Kirwan ML, Langley JA, Guntenspergen GR, Megonigal JP. 2012. The impact of sea-level rise on organic matter decay rates in Chesapeake Bay brackish tidal marshes. Biogeosciences 10, 1869-1876.
  • Langley JA, Megonigal JP. 2012. Field-based radiometry to estimate tidal marsh plant growth in response to elevated CO2 and nitrogen addition. Wetlands 32: 571-578.
  • *White KP, Langley JA, Cahoon DR, Megonigal JP, 2012. Contrasting C3 and C4root-shoot allocation responses to elevated CO2 and nitrogen: implications for tidal marsh elevation. Estuaries and Coasts 35: 1028- 1035.
  • Langley JA, Megonigal JP. 2010. Ecosystem response to elevated CO2 levels limited by nitrogen-fuelled species shift. Nature 466: 96-99.
  • Langley JA, McKee KL, Cahoon DR, Cherry JA, Megonigal JP. 2009. Elevated CO2 stimulates marsh elevation gain, counterbalancing sea-level rise. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 106: 6182-6186.
  • Langley JA, Sigrist MV, Duls J, Cahoon DR, Lynch JC, Megonigal JP. 2009. Global change and marsh elevation dynamics: experimenting where land meets sea and biology meets geology. In: Lang, M. A. (ed.) Smithsonian Marine Science Symposium. Smithsonian Contributions to the Marine Sciences, 38.
  • Langley JA, McKinley D, Wolf AA, Hungate BA, Drake BG, Megonigal JP. 2009. Priming depletes soil carbon and releases nitrogen in a scrub-oak ecosystem exposed to elevated CO2. Soil Biology & Biochemistry 41: 54-60.
  • Cavagnaro TR, Langley JA, Jackson LE, Smukler S, Koch GW. 2008. Growth, nutrition, and soil respiration of a mycorrhiza-defective tomato mutant and its mycorrhizal wild-type progenitor. Functional Plant Biology 35: 228-235.
  • Langley JA, Chapman SK, Hungate BA. 2006. Ectomycorrhizal colonization slows root decomposition: the post mortem fungal legacy. Ecology Letters 9: 955-959.
    Chapman SK, Langley JA, Koch GW, Hart SC. 2006. Plants actively control nitrogen cycling: uncorking the microbial bottleneck. New Phytologist 169: 27-34.
  • Langley JA, Johnson NC, Koch GW, 2005. Mycorrhizal status influences the rate but not the temperature sensitivity of soil respiration. Plant and Soil 277: 335-344.
  • Classen AT, Langley JA, 2005. Data-model integration is not magic: modeling ecosystem responses to global change. New Phytologist 166: 367-379.
  • Langley JA, Hungate BA, 2003. Mycorrhizal controls on belowground litter quality. Ecology 84: 2302-2312.
  • Langley JA, Drake BG, Dijkstra P, Hungate BA, 2003. Ectomycorrhizal colonization, biomass and production in a regenerating scrub oak forest in response to elevated CO2. Ecosystems 5: 424-430.
  • Langley JA, Drake BG, Hungate BA, 2002. Extensive belowground carbon storage supports roots and mycorrhizae in regenerating Florida scrub oak. Oecologia 131: 542.