This session highlights the application of dendrochrology in the fields of archaeology, land-cover modeling, and ecosystem change.
|Presenter||Brita Lorentzen*, Cornell University, Sturt W Manning, Cornell University, “Don’t Drill That!”: Portable Scanning as a Tool for (Minimally) Destructive Dendrochronological Sampling of Wooden Cultural Heritage||15||6:15 PM|
|Presenter||Matthew Bekker*, Brigham Young University, James Speer, Indiana State University, Tree-ring analysis of James Strang's Kingdom, Beaver Island, Michigan||15||6:30 PM|
|Presenter||Mitchell Bonney*, University of Toronto - Mississauga, Yuhong He, University of Toronto - Mississauga, On the relationship between Landsat-derived canopy cover and tree ring time-series across an urban-rural temperate forest region||15||6:45 PM|
|Presenter||Hang Li*, Indiana State University, James H. Speer , Indiana State University, The spatial effects of the NDVI reconstruction in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem derived from the tree-ring||15||7:00 PM|
|Presenter||James Speer*, Indiana State University, Margot Kaye, Pennsylvania State University, Bryan Black, University of Arizona, Grant Harley, University of Idaho, Stockton Maxwell, Radford University, Christopher Gentry, Austin Peay State University, Justin DeRose, University of Utah, Matt Bekker, BYU, Jodi Axelson, University of British Columbia, Adam Csank, University of Nevada, Reno, Georg Van Arx, WSL, Rob Wilson, University of St. Andrews, Maegen Rochner, University of Louisville, Joey Pettit, University of Utah, Lauren Stachowiak, Eastern Washington University, Sabrina Brown, Defiance University, Peter Brown, Rocky Mountain Tree Ring Research, Karen Heater, Unviersity of Idaho, Bethany Coulthard, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, Becky Brice, USGS, Jessie Pearl, USGS, Laura Smith, University of Tennessee, The Drivers of Forest Stress in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem||15||7:15 PM|
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