google scholar: https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=qpIAqREAAAAJ&hl=en
Keiser, A.D., R. Warren, T. Filley, and M.A. Bradford. 2021. Signatures of an abiotic decomposition pathway in temperate forest leaf litter. Biogeochemistry: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10533-021-00777-9.
Buchkowski, R.W., A.N. Shaw, D. Sihi, G.R. Smith, and A.D. Keiser. 2019. Constraining carbon and nutrient flows in soil with ecological stoichiometry. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution (in press).
Crowther, T.W., J. van den Hoogen, J. Wan, M.A. Mayes, A.D. Keiser, L. Mo, C. Averill and D.S. Maynard. 2019. The global soil community and its influence on biogeochemistry. Science, 365.
Keiser, A.D., M. Smith, S. Bell, and K Hofmockel. 2019. Peatland microbial community response to altered climate tempered by plant – soil interactions. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 137.
Veen, G.F.C., A.D. Keiser, W.H. van der Putten, and D.A. Wardle. 2018. Variation in home-field advantage and ability in leaf litter decomposition across successional gradients. Functional Ecology. doi: 10.1111/1365‐2435.13107
Keiser, A.D. and M.A. Bradford. 2017. Climate masks decomposer influence in a cross-site litter decomposition study. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 107: 180-187.
Keiser, A.D., J.D. Knoepp, and M.A. Bradford. 2016. Disturbance decouples biogeochemical cycles across forests of the southeastern US. Ecosystems, 19(1): 50-61.
Strickland, M.S., A.D. Keiser and M.A. Bradford. 2015. Climate history shapes contemporary leaf litter decomposition. Biogeochemistry Letters, 122: 165-174.
Keiser, A.D., D.A. Keiser, M.S. Strickland, and M.A. Bradford. 2014. Disentangling the mechanisms underlying functional differences among decomposer communities. Journal of Ecology, 102: 603-609.
Keiser, A.D., J.D. Knoepp, and M.A. Bradford. 2013. Microbial communities may modify how litter quality affects potential decomposition rates as tree species migrate. Plant and Soil, 372 (1-2): 167-176.
Bradford, M.A., A.D. Keiser, C.A. Davies, C.A. Mersmann, and M.S. Strickland. 2013. Empirical evidence that soil carbon formation from plant inputs is positively related to microbial growth. Biogeochemistry, doi: 10.1007/s10533-012-9822-0.
Warren, R.J., T. Ursell, A.D. Keiser, and M.A. Bradford. 2013. Habitat, dispersal and propagule pressure control exotic plant infilling within an invaded range. Ecosphere, 4(2):26. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/ES12-00393.1
Keiser, A.D., M.S. Strickland, N. Fierer, and M.A. Bradford. 2011. The effect of resource history on the functioning of soil microbial communities is maintained across time. Biogeosciences, 8: 1477-1486, doi:10.5194/bg-8-1477-2011.
Fraterrigo, J.M., M.S. Strickland, A.D. Keiser, and MA. Bradford. 2011. Nitrogen uptake and preference in a forest understory following invasion by an exotic grass. Oecologia, 167: 781-791.