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Biocomplexity study in Lake Ontario bays and lagoons

ell investigators and their students also will study internal system properties that change over longer time scales, using historical patterns of human settlements and vegetation distributions.

o Finally, all data and model simulations will be integrated mathematically to determine the conditions that allow self-organization of ecosystems and the effects on ecosystems from external factors.

The scientific studies will be overseen by a Management and Policy Advisory Panel made up of representatives from the International Joint Commission (of Canada and the United States), the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Research and Development Center, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, New York Sea Grant Extension and the International St. Lawrence River Board of Control. This is necessary because the Lake Ontario biocomplexity study might produce new knowledge that could aid regulators and policy-makers -- providing a better understanding of the environmental effects of manipulating water levels in the Great Lakes, for example.


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Contact: Roger Segelken
hrs2@cornell.edu
607-255-9736
Cornell University News Service
22-Oct-2000


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