Research Associate Global EcologyCarnegie Institution for Science firstname.lastname@example.org Office: 260 Panama StreetStanford, CA 94305, US iDProfileBioDr. Jennifer E. Johnson is a Research Associate in the Department of Global Ecology at the Carnegie Institution for Science. She is broadly interested in physiological processes, and particularly in photosynthesis and respiration–from how they work at a molecular level to how to monitor their aggregate global activity. Dr. Johnson's current projects are focused on developing integrated instrumentation for experimental studies of photosynthesis in higher plants, and a multi-scale model of photosynthesis that couples radiative fluxes, including solar-induced chlorophyll fluorescence, to trace gas fluxes. Both of these lines of work aim to strengthen the scientific toolkit for understanding the state of the global carbon cycle, diagnosing the poise of carbon-climate feedbacks, and forecasting the future dynamics of terrestrial ecosystems and the atmosphere. Dr. Johnson received her PhD in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology from Stanford University, where she was a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellow and a Bing-Mooney Fellow in Environmental Science and Conservation. She holds a BA in Biology from Swarthmore College, where she was a Barry M. Goldwater Scholar and Morris K. Udall Scholar. Her research has been recognized with the Dwight Billings Award for Physiological Ecology from the Ecological Society of America and a New (Early Career) Investigator award from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. AffiliationAffiliation: DGE Research ScientistsDGE EmployeesLabs: Berry Lab Scientific InterestsAtmosphereBiodiversityBiogeochemistryBiosphereClimateLandPhotosynthesisStable isotopesChlorophyll fluorescenceIsotope ratio mass spectrometryLaser absorption spectroscopyInstrument design and fabrication Websites Working Groups National Ecological Observatory Network Atmospheric Stable Isotope Technical Working GroupThis NEON TWG provides guidance on measuring atmospheric stable isotopes of 13C in CO2 and 18O and 2H in H2O. RUBISCO-AmeriFlux Working GroupThis working group facilitates development, testing, and application of methods to use eddy covariance observations to improve land models. Young Earth System Scientists CommunityThe YESS community is an international network of early career researchers working in the field of Earth system sciences. Professional Societies American Geophysical UnionThe AGU is a national professional society promoting the development of the earth and space sciences. American Society of Plant BiologistsThe ASPB is a national professional society devoted to the advancement of the plant sciences. Ecological Society of AmericaThe ESA is a national professional society promoting the science and practice of ecology. International Society for Photosynthesis ResearchThe ISPR is an international professional society promoting the development of basic and applied research on photosynthesis.