Please see below or check out my Google Scholar or Research Gate pages.

Noto, A.E., Shurin, J.B., and Hechinger R.F. Invertebrate herbivory in salt marshes as a driver of geographic variation in plant-plant interactions and plant diversity. In prep.

Noto, A.E. and Shurin, J.B. 2017. Interactions among salt marsh plants vary geographically but not latitudinally along the California coast. Ecology and Evolution. DOI: 10.1002/ece3.3191

Guy-Haim, T., Alexander, A., Bell, T.W., Bier, R.L., Bortolotti, L., Briseno-Avena, C., Dong, X., Flanagan, A.M., Grosse, J., Grossman, L., Hasnain, S., Hovel, R., Johnston, C.A., Miller, D.R., Muscarella, M., Noto, A.E., Reisinger, A.J., Smith, H.J., Stamieszkin, K. How do experimental characteristics of aquatic mesocosms change the direction and magnitude of effect sizes in climate change research? A systematic review protocol. Environmental Evidence 6:6. DOI: 10.1186/s13750-017-0084-0.

Noto, A.E. and Shurin, J.B. 2017. Mean conditions predict salt marsh plant community diversity and stability better than environmental variability. Oikos. DOI: 10.1111/oik.04056

Noto, A.E. and Shurin, J.B. 2017. Early stages of sea-level rise lead to decreased salt marsh plant diversity through stronger competition in Mediterranean-climate marshes. PLOS ONE 12(1): e0169056. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0169056

Noto, A.E. and Shurin, J.B. 2016. Population variation affects interactions between two California salt marsh plant species more than environment. Oecologia 180: 499-506.