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Institution

Colorado State University

EducationFort Collins, Colorado, United States
About: Colorado State University is a education organization based out in Fort Collins, Colorado, United States. It is known for research contribution in the topics: Population & Radar. The organization has 31430 authors who have published 69040 publications receiving 2724463 citations. The organization is also known as: CSU & Colorado Agricultural College.
Topics: Population, Radar, Poison control, Laser, Soil water


Papers
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Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: Various facets of such multimodel inference are presented here, particularly methods of model averaging, which can be derived as a non-Bayesian result.
Abstract: The model selection literature has been generally poor at reflecting the deep foundations of the Akaike information criterion (AIC) and at making appropriate comparisons to the Bayesian information...

8,933 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
Evan Bolyen1, Jai Ram Rideout1, Matthew R. Dillon1, Nicholas A. Bokulich1, Christian C. Abnet2, Gabriel A. Al-Ghalith3, Harriet Alexander4, Harriet Alexander5, Eric J. Alm6, Manimozhiyan Arumugam7, Francesco Asnicar8, Yang Bai9, Jordan E. Bisanz10, Kyle Bittinger11, Asker Daniel Brejnrod7, Colin J. Brislawn12, C. Titus Brown4, Benjamin J. Callahan13, Andrés Mauricio Caraballo-Rodríguez14, John Chase1, Emily K. Cope1, Ricardo Silva14, Christian Diener15, Pieter C. Dorrestein14, Gavin M. Douglas16, Daniel M. Durall17, Claire Duvallet6, Christian F. Edwardson, Madeleine Ernst18, Madeleine Ernst14, Mehrbod Estaki17, Jennifer Fouquier19, Julia M. Gauglitz14, Sean M. Gibbons20, Sean M. Gibbons15, Deanna L. Gibson17, Antonio Gonzalez14, Kestrel Gorlick1, Jiarong Guo21, Benjamin Hillmann3, Susan Holmes22, Hannes Holste14, Curtis Huttenhower23, Curtis Huttenhower24, Gavin A. Huttley25, Stefan Janssen26, Alan K. Jarmusch14, Lingjing Jiang14, Benjamin D. Kaehler25, Benjamin D. Kaehler27, Kyo Bin Kang28, Kyo Bin Kang14, Christopher R. Keefe1, Paul Keim1, Scott T. Kelley29, Dan Knights3, Irina Koester14, Tomasz Kosciolek14, Jorden Kreps1, Morgan G. I. Langille16, Joslynn S. Lee30, Ruth E. Ley31, Ruth E. Ley32, Yong-Xin Liu, Erikka Loftfield2, Catherine A. Lozupone19, Massoud Maher14, Clarisse Marotz14, Bryan D Martin20, Daniel McDonald14, Lauren J. McIver23, Lauren J. McIver24, Alexey V. Melnik14, Jessica L. Metcalf33, Sydney C. Morgan17, Jamie Morton14, Ahmad Turan Naimey1, Jose A. Navas-Molina14, Jose A. Navas-Molina34, Louis-Félix Nothias14, Stephanie B. Orchanian, Talima Pearson1, Samuel L. Peoples20, Samuel L. Peoples35, Daniel Petras14, Mary L. Preuss36, Elmar Pruesse19, Lasse Buur Rasmussen7, Adam R. Rivers37, Michael S. Robeson38, Patrick Rosenthal36, Nicola Segata8, Michael Shaffer19, Arron Shiffer1, Rashmi Sinha2, Se Jin Song14, John R. Spear39, Austin D. Swafford, Luke R. Thompson40, Luke R. Thompson41, Pedro J. Torres29, Pauline Trinh20, Anupriya Tripathi14, Peter J. Turnbaugh10, Sabah Ul-Hasan42, Justin J. J. van der Hooft43, Fernando Vargas, Yoshiki Vázquez-Baeza14, Emily Vogtmann2, Max von Hippel44, William A. Walters32, Yunhu Wan2, Mingxun Wang14, Jonathan Warren45, Kyle C. Weber37, Kyle C. Weber46, Charles H. D. Williamson1, Amy D. Willis20, Zhenjiang Zech Xu14, Jesse R. Zaneveld20, Yilong Zhang47, Qiyun Zhu14, Rob Knight14, J. Gregory Caporaso1 
TL;DR: QIIME 2 development was primarily funded by NSF Awards 1565100 to J.G.C. and R.K.P. and partial support was also provided by the following: grants NIH U54CA143925 and U54MD012388.
Abstract: QIIME 2 development was primarily funded by NSF Awards 1565100 to J.G.C. and 1565057 to R.K. Partial support was also provided by the following: grants NIH U54CA143925 (J.G.C. and T.P.) and U54MD012388 (J.G.C. and T.P.); grants from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation (J.G.C. and R.K.); ERCSTG project MetaPG (N.S.); the Strategic Priority Research Program of the Chinese Academy of Sciences QYZDB-SSW-SMC021 (Y.B.); the Australian National Health and Medical Research Council APP1085372 (G.A.H., J.G.C., Von Bing Yap and R.K.); the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council (NSERC) to D.L.G.; and the State of Arizona Technology and Research Initiative Fund (TRIF), administered by the Arizona Board of Regents, through Northern Arizona University. All NCI coauthors were supported by the Intramural Research Program of the National Cancer Institute. S.M.G. and C. Diener were supported by the Washington Research Foundation Distinguished Investigator Award.

8,821 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
10 Mar 2000-Science
TL;DR: This study identified a ranking of the importance of drivers of change, aranking of the biomes with respect to expected changes, and the major sources of uncertainties in projections of future biodiversity change.
Abstract: Scenarios of changes in biodiversity for the year 2100 can now be developed based on scenarios of changes in atmospheric carbon dioxide, climate, vegetation, and land use and the known sensitivity of biodiversity to these changes. This study identified a ranking of the importance of drivers of change, a ranking of the biomes with respect to expected changes, and the major sources of uncertainties. For terrestrial ecosystems, land-use change probably will have the largest effect, followed by climate change, nitrogen deposition, biotic exchange, and elevated carbon dioxide concentration. For freshwater ecosystems, biotic exchange is much more important. Mediterranean climate and grassland ecosystems likely will experience the greatest proportional change in biodiversity because of the substantial influence of all drivers of biodiversity change. Northern temperate ecosystems are estimated to experience the least biodiversity change because major land-use change has already occurred. Plausible changes in biodiversity in other biomes depend on interactions among the causes of biodiversity change. These interactions represent one of the largest uncertainties in projections of future biodiversity change.

8,401 citations


Authors

Showing all 31766 results

NameH-indexPapersCitations
Mark P. Mattson200980138033
Stephen J. O'Brien153106293025
Ad Bax13848697112
David Price138168793535
Georgios B. Giannakis137132173517
James Mueller134119487738
Christopher B. Field13340888930
Steven W. Running12635576265
Simon Lin12675469084
Jitender P. Dubey124134477275
Gregory P. Asner12361360547
Steven P. DenBaars118136660343
Peter Molnar11844653480
William R. Jacobs11849048638
C. Patrignani1171754110008
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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers from the Institution in previous years
YearPapers
2023159
2022500
20213,596
20203,492
20193,340
20183,136