The Baltimore Ecosystem Study makes the products of its research freely available for scientific, educational and personal use.
Above: Sujay Kaushal, Aquatic Ecosystems Ecologist, Explains the effects of land use change on the reactivity of organic nitrogen and phosphorus.
Photograph by Jonathan Walsh
The Human Ecosystem Framework [Here...] Adapted from Machlis, Force, and Burch, 1994, shows the relationship between human and physical ecosystem properties.
Baltimore Ecosystem Study data and metadata are available on a standard web interface [Here...].
Baltimore Ecosystem Study data can be viewed using Google Earth. [More...].
The Baltimore Ecosystem Study Online Spatial Data Portal. [More...] displays BES data on a web-friendly interface. The interface allows the different layers to be turned on and off. Additionally, aerial photographic data becomes visible as the view is zoomed in.
The Baltimore Ecosystem Study Geodatabase. [More...] is an integral part of the BES data management framework. It facilitates storage, management and distribution of a virtually unlimited number of datasets while maintaining the georeferential relationships (that is, the location of each point in each dataset, as it relates to it's location on earth and to other data points) between them.
The Baltimore Ecosystem Study One-Pagers. [More...] provide a single paged "snapshot" of each facet of the study. They are written entirely in non-technical terms and can be used as public information documents.
Selected Baltimore Ecosystem Study Posters (Powerpoint and Portable Document Format) are available [Here...]
Selected Baltimore Ecosystem Study Annual Meeting presentation files (Powerpoint and Portable Document Format) are available [Here...]
This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. 1027188. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the material are those of the author(s) and do not necesarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.