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Dean's Lecture Series - Shared screen with speaker view
Blake Tedder (he/him)
22:21
Thank you from the Forest Jim!
Toddi Steelman
24:22
90th anniversary of the forest this year!
Toddi Steelman
54:43
Can you please use the chat function for questions. Feel free to send to everyone or directly to me.
Jennifer Swenson
56:57
Shubi Sharma was an MEM!
Prasad
01:03:03
Question .. re the migration showing no trends in the SE US, is it related to the so-called ‘warming hole in this region prior to 2000?
Dubey
01:04:34
Hi Jim - Does seed production depend on biogeochemical couplings like CO2 and N-fertilization that promote growth (that you consider via age/growth I.e will faster growth feed back to seeding (in addition to climate T/H2oO/light-clouds). Is this a 2nd order effect-Varies Regionlly e.g. urban forest regions? Regards, Dubey (LANL & Duke) PS Sad we lost Paul recently and Steve in his prime so happy you cited them!
Elizabeth Shapiro
01:06:03
Thank you so much, Jim. Really appreciate that chance to learn more about your work and its implications.
Prasad
01:06:21
Follow up on @dubey - does it depend on air quality parameters like O3 which affect plant productivity?
Emily Bernhardt
01:07:05
Jim - great talk... My question is, given that vanishingly few tree seeds ever become trees, how do you see these shifting fecundity maps helping us forecast forest ecosystem change? Do you see relative rates of seed production as a primary driver of forest growth and composition or more as an indicator of performance that predicts relative rates of future population growth? Either way - what are the lag times here?
Jeffrey Chase, Ph.D.
01:07:15
in
Jeffrey Chase, Ph.D.
01:07:28
(Sorry, wrong window)
Babs Marrone
01:07:47
Can you speak to the drawdown of CO2 by forests, and how this may be affected by climate change?
Ted Weber
01:08:54
Will the increases in pests, diseases, and fires exceed increased growth rates?
Kyle Van Houtan (he/him/él)
01:09:57
Jim, thanks from California! Many of your input variables are from automated sensor systems but much of your response variables seem far more manually derived. Can you speak to broad scale efforts to automate data acquisition?
William Pan
01:11:55
thanks Jim! there are some studies in the Amazon linking forest health to human nutritional status and total caloric intake. do you know if any work like this is occurring in the US or other regions of the world?
Curt Richardson
01:13:10
Jim
Jennifer Swenson
01:13:28
FYI: New videos from the Clark lab (NSF) on biodiversity field sampling-- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAlCN3Je4g3jNzIpp2pl7Gg
Curt Richardson
01:13:29
Great series of studies and wonderful analyses
Dr Robert Schick, Ph.D.
01:13:44
Great stuff Jim!
Blake Tedder (he/him)
01:13:49
Thank you Jim!
Prasad
01:14:01
Great talk Jim!
Luana Lima, Ph.D.
01:14:05
Thank you Jim! Amazing work!
Graden Froese (he/him)
01:14:05
Thank you Jim! What a beautiful talk, always a joy to learn from you.
Douglas Nowacek, Ph.D.
01:14:29
Thanks Jim!!
Wenhong Li
01:14:30
Great talk, Jim. Thanks
Babs Marrone
01:14:31
Thank you! So interesting.
Deborah Gallagher, Ph.D.
01:14:33
Thank you Jim. This was wonderful!
Dave Haas (he/him)
01:14:40
Thanks Jim!
Lynn Maguire
01:14:49
hi Jim!