(Popular / non-technical publications listed below)
Miller, J. E. D., D. Li, M. Laforgia, and S. Harrison. 2019. Functional diversity is a passenger but not driver of drought-related plant diversity loss. Journal of Ecology, in press. Download PDF – Supplement
Miller, J. E. D., A. Ives, and E. Damschen. 2019. Functional traits and community composition: a comparison among community-weighted means, weighted correlations, and multilevel models. Methods in Ecology and Evolution 10(3): 415-425. Download PDF – Supplement and code
Miller, J. E. D., H. Root, and H. Safford. 2018. Altered fire regimes cause long-term lichen diversity losses. Global Change Biology, 24(10): 4909-4918. Download PDF – Supplement
Miller, J. E. D., A. Ives, S. Harrison, and E. Damschen. 2018. Early- and late-flowering guilds respond differently to landscape spatial structure. Journal of Ecology 106(3): 1033-1045. Download PDF
Villella, J., T. Carlberg, D. Stone, J. E. D. Miller, N. Nelson, and L. Calabria. 2018. Diversity and floristic patterns of epiphytic macrolichens on white oak in the Cascade-Siskiyou region of Oregon. Opuscula Philolichenum 17: 299-318. Download PDF
Young, A., J. E. D. Miller, J. Villella, G. Carey, and W. Miller. 2018. Epiphyte type and sampling height impact mesofauna communities in Douglas-fir trees. Peer J 6:e5699. Download PDF
Miller, J. E. D. and E. Damschen. 2017. Holding the line: Three decades of prescribed fires halt but do not reverse woody encroachment in naturally fragmented grasslands. Landscape Ecology 32(12): 2297-2310. Download PDF
Miller, J. E. D.*, P. Hahn*, E. Damschen and J. Brennan**. 2017. Functional dependence underlies a positive plant-grasshopper richness relationship. Basic and Applied Ecology 21: 94-100. (*First two authors contributed equally; **Mentored undergraduate) Download PDF – Supplemental materials
Miller, J. E. D., J. Villella, G. Carey, T. Carlberg and H. Root. 2017. Canopy distribution and survey detectability of a rare old-growth forest lichen. Forest Ecology and Management 392: 195–201. Download PDF
Miller, J. E. D. and E. Damschen. 2017. Biological soil crust cover is negatively related to vascular plant richness in Ozark sandstone glades. Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society 144(2):170-178. Download PDF
Grover, Shannon**, J. E. D. Miller, and E. Damschen. Indirect effects of landscape spatial structure and plant species richness on pollinator diversity in Ozark glades. Castanea, in press. (**Mentored undergraduate) Download PDF
Petersen, K., L. M. Calabria, J. E. D. Miller, J. Brown-Clay, L. Hynson, T. Steen, K. Johnston, A. Ulbrich, M. Miller and John Villella. 2017. Substrate age influences species richness and succession patterns of calicioid lichens and fungi. The Bryologist 120(1):19-24. Download PDF
Miller, Jesse E. D., Ellen I. Damschen, Susan P. Harrison, and James B. Grace. 2015. Landscape structure affects specialists but not generalists in naturally fragmented grasslands. Ecology 96:3323–3331. Download PDF
Miller, J.E.D., A. Rossman, R. Rosentreter, and J. Ponzetti. 2011. Lichen ecology and diversity of an Oregon sagebrush steppe: 1977 to the present. North American Fungi (6)2:1-15. Download PDF
Root, H.T., J.E.D. Miller, and B. McCune. 2011. Rarity and habitat associations of soil crust lichens. The Bryologist 114(4). Download PDF
Miller, J.E.D., B. McCune, D. Kofranek, J. Villella, R. Demmer, and K. Mergenthaller. 2011. Lichens from the South Slough and Horsfall Dunes on the Southern Oregon coast. Evansia 28(4). Download PDF
Miller, J.E.D. 2011. The Usnea rigida group in California and the Pacific Northwest. Bulletin of the California Lichen Society 18(1&2):3-5. Download PDF
Villella, J., S. Benson, T. Carlberg, J. Miller, R. Patton, and E. Peterson. 2010. The Lichens of the Horseshoe Ranch Wildlife Area. Bulletin of the California Lichen Society 17(1&2):9-12. Download PDF
Please see my CV for publications in preparation and review.
Popular / non-technical publications
Grasshoppers, glades, and ecological gradients. Missouri Prairie Journal, Spring issue 2018.
Fire may help Ozark grasslands (post on the UWMadScience Blog). 2017.