Equipo

Dra. Frida Piper
  • Dra. Frida Piper

Dra. Frida Piper

Doctora en Ciencias Biológicas

Investigadora Residente

Email: fpiper@ciep.cl
Teléfono: +56 (67) 2247824
Dirección: Km 4,5 Camino a Puerto Aysén, Sector El Arenal
Descripción:

Doctora en Ciencias Biológicas, mención Botánica de la Universidad de Concepción. Licenciada en Aprovechamiento de Recursos Naturales Renovables e Ingeniera agrónoma de Universidad Nacional de La Pampa, Argentina. Investigadora residente de la línea de investigación Ecosistemas terrestres. Especialista en ecofisiología vegetal; el estudio de las relaciones planta-ambiente.

También es investigadora asociada del Instituto de Evolución y Biodiversidad de Chile - IEB y editora asociada de Journal of Ecology, http://www.journalofecology.org/view/0/editorialBoard.html

Más información en http://sites.google.com/site/fridapiper/Home

# Periodo Nombre del Proyecto
1 2007 - 2009 Treeline formation in Nothofagus spp. in southern Chile: a search for a mechanistic explanation in a changing world
2 2009 - 2010 Apoyo a la vinculación internacional de Centros y Grupos de Investigación Asociativa Nacionales
3 2012 - 2015 Herbivory tolerance mediated by carbon storage: relationships with leaf habit and shade tolerance.
4 2012 - 2013 Rol de Embothrium coccineum en la sucesión vegetal de sitios afectados por erupciones volcánicas en el sur de Chile.
5 2010 - 2011 Cambio climático y disturbios en la Patagonia chilena: Evaluación de Embothrium coccineum como especie restauradora en sitios de baja fertilidad.
6 2010 - 2011 Climate change consequences in Patagonian forests: How do evergreen and deciduous Nothofagus face the increasing attacks of Ormiscodes amphimone (Saturniidae)?
7 2008 - 2010 Global warming and regeneration of Nothofagus pumilio.
# Año Nombre de la Investigación Acción
1 2008 2008. Response of two temperate evergreen Nothofagus to sudden and gradual waterlogging: relationships with distribution patterns. Revista Chilena de Historia Natural.
2 2009 2009. Carbohydrate storage, survival, and growth of two evergreen Nothofagus species in two contrasting light environments. Ecol. Res.
3 2010 2009. Gas exchange of juvenile and mature trees of Alnus jorullensis (Betulaceae) at sites with contrasting humidity in the Venezuelan Andes. Ecological Research.
4 2011 Dams and afforestation plants in Chilean Patagonia (2011). Ecological Society of America, 9, 2.
5 2010 Intraspecific trait variation and covariation in a widespread tree species (Nothofagus pumilio) in southern Chile (2010). New Phytologist 189, 259-271.
6 2011 No evidence of carbon limitation with tree age and height in Nothofagus pumilio under Mediterranean and temperate climate conditions (2011). Annals of Botany 108, 907-917.
7 2015 Extreme defoliaton reduces tree growth but not C and N storage in a winter-deciduous species (2015). Annals of Botany 115, 1093-1103.
8 2014 An experimental approach to explain the southern Andes elevational treeline (2014). American Journal of Botany 101(5), 788-795.
9 2011 Distinguishing local from global climate influences in the variation of carbon status with altitude in a tree line species (2011). Global Ecology and Biogeography 20, 307-318.
10 2011 2011. Drought induces opposite changes in the concentration of non-structural carbohydrates of two evergreen Nothofagus species of differential drought resistance. Annals of Forest Science.
11 2011 2011. Ontogeny, understorey light interception and simulated carbon gain of juvenile rainforest evergreens differing in shade tolerance. Annals of botany.
12 2012 2012. Intraespecific variation in drought resistance of Nothofagus antarctica (G. Forst.) Oerst. (Nothofagaceae). Gayana Bot.
13 2012 Variation of mobile carbon reserves in trees at the alpine treeline ecotone is under environmental control (2012). New Phytologist 195, 794-802.
14 2013 Soil nitrogen, and not phosphorus, promotes cluster-roots formation in a South American Proteaceae, Embothrium Coccineum (2013). American Journal of Botany 100(12), 2328-2338.
15 2013 Simulated warming does not impair seedling survival and growth of Nothofagus pumilio in the southern Andes (2013). Perspectives in Plant Ecology, Evolution and Systematics 15, 97-105
16 2013 Similar variation in carbon storage between deciduous and evergreen treeline species across elevational gradients (2013). Annals of Botany 15, 97-105
17 2013 2013. Disturbance regimes, gap-demanding trees and seed mass related to tree height in warm temperate rain forests worldwide. Biological Reviews.
18 2014 Foliar habit, tolerance to defoliation and their link to carbon and nitrogen storage (2014). Journal of Ecology 102, 1101-1111
19 2015 High foliar nutrient concentration and resorption efficiency in Embothrium coccineum (Proteceae) in southern Chile (2015). American Journal of Botany 102(2), 208-216
20 2017 2017. A multi-species synthesis of physiological mechanisms in drought-induced tree mortality
21 2013 El nitrógeno del suelo, y no el fósforo, promueve la formación de raíces en grupo (raíces proteoideas) en una proteácea de Sudamérica, Embothrium coccineum (2013). American Journal of Botany 100(12), 2328-2338.
22 2017 Single-provenance mature conifers show higher non-structural carbohydrate storage and reduced growth in a drier location (2017). Tree Phisiology 37(8),1001-1010.
23 2016 Mediterranean and temperate treelines are controlled by different environmental drivers (2016). Journal of Ecology 104, 691–702.
24 2016 Carbon dynamics of Acer pseudoplatanus seedlings under drought and complete darkness (2016). Tree Physiology 36(11), 1400-1408.
25 2016 Wind exposure and light exposure, more than elevation-related temperature, limit tree line seedling abundance on three continents (2016). Journal of Ecology 104(5),1379-1390.
26 2016 An assessment of carbon and nutrient limitations in the formation of the southern Andes treeline (2016). Journal of Ecology 105(2), 517–527.
27 2010 Distinguishing local from global climate influences in the variation of carbon status with altitude in a tree line species (2010). Global Ecology and Biogeography 20, 307–318.