- (2022). Winters are changing: snow effects on Arctic and alpine tundra ecosystems. Arctic Science.
- (2022). More than what they eat: uncoupled biophysical constraints underlie geographic patterns of herbivory. Ecography. 1-14.
- (2022). Life-history traits predict responses of wild bees to climate variation. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London. Biological Sciences.
- (2022). A test of local adaptation to drought in germination and seedling traits in populations of two alpine forbs across a 2000 mm/year precipitation gradient. Ecology and Evolution.
- (2021). bioST@TS - A platform for learning statistical analysis and management of biological data.
- (2021). Mammalian herbivores restrict the altitudinal range limits of alpine plants. Ecology Letters. 1930-1942.
- (2021). Macroecological context predicts species' responses to climate warming. Global Change Biology. 2088-2101.
- (2021). Global maps of soil temperature. Global Change Biology. 1-35.
- (2021). Enough R to write a thesis.
- (2021). A test of local adaptation to drought in germination and seedling traits in populations of two alpine forbs across a 2000 mm/year precipitation gradient.
- (2020). Weak latitudinal gradients in insect herbivory for dominant rangeland grasses of North America. Ecology and Evolution. 6385-6394.
- (2020). Correction to: Soil microbes that may accompany climate warming increase alpine plant production (Oecologia, (2019), 191, 3, (493-504), 10.1007/s00442-019-04518-6). Oecologia. 295.
- (2020). Can species macroecological context predict their responses to climate manipulations?
- (2019). Soil microbes that may accompany climate warming increase alpine plant production . Oecologia. 493-504.
*denotes undergraduate coauthor
Kivlin, S., M.R. Kazenel, J.S. Lynn, D.L. Taylor, & J. Rudgers. (Accepted). Plant identity influences foliar endophytes more than elevation in the Colorado Rocky Mountains. Microbial Ecology.
Lynn, J.S., M.R. Kazenel, S.N. Kivlin, & J.A. Rudgers. (2019). Context-dependent biotic interactions control plant abundance across steep environmental gradients. Ecography 42:1600-1612.
Kazenel, M.R., S.N. Kivlin, D.L. Taylor, J.S. Lynn, & J.A. Rudgers (2019). Altitudinal gradients fail to predict fungal symbiont responses to warming. Ecology 100:e02740.
Lynn, J.S.& J.D. Fridley. (2019). Geographic patterns of plant-herbivore interactions are driven by soil fertility. Journal of Plant Ecology 12:653-661.
Billick, I., I. Breckheimer, D. Inouye, K. Williams, J.S. Lynn, & J. Reithel. (2018). Ecology of place: making ecology and evolutionary biology spatially explicit. Mountain Views 12:11-14. Invited.
Lynn, J.S., *S. Canfield, R.R. Conover, J. Keene, & J.A. Rudgers. (2018). Pocket gopher (Thomomys talpoides) soil disturbance peaks at mid elevation and is associated with air temperature, forb cover, and plant diversity. Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research 50:e1487659.
*Gray, M., *M.J. Stansberry, J.S. Lynn, C.F. Williams, T.E. White, & K.D. Whitney. (2018). Consistent shifts in pollinator-relevant floral colouration along Rocky Mountain elevation gradients. Journal of Ecology 106:1910-1924.
Kivlin, S.N., J.S. Lynn, M.R. Kazenel, K.K. Beals, & J.A. Rudgers. (2017). Biogeography of plant-associated fungal symbionts in mountain ecosystems: A meta-analysis. Diversity and Distributions 23:1067-1077.
Fridley, J.D., J.S. Lynn, J.P. Grime, & A.P. Askew. (2016). Longer growing seasons shift grassland vegetation toward more productive species. Nature Climate Change 6:865-868.
*Ranelli, L.B., *W. Hendricks, J.S. Lynn, S. Kivlin, A. Miller, & J.A. Rudgers. (2015). Biotic and abiotic predictors of fungal colonization in grasses of the Colorado Rockies. Diversity and Distributions 21:962-976.