Associate Professor, Informatics and Computing Program, Northern Arizona University
Applied Research and Development
Northern Arizona University
1395 S Knoles Dr
Flagstaff, AZ 86011
- Senior Sustainability Fellow, Julie Ann Wrigley Global Institute of Sustainability, Arizona State University
- Associate Professor, Informatics and Computing Program, Northern Arizona University
Dr. Ogle currently is an Associate Professor in Informatics and Computing at Northern Arizona University. She joined the School of Life Sciences at Arizona State University in 2011 after having spent four years as an Assistant Professor at the University of Wyoming. She received her Masters in statistics and PhD in biology, with an emphasis in ecology, from Duke University in 2003. Dr. Ogle did her post-doctoral work at Princeton University, which was funded by an NSF Biological Informatics fellowship. Dr. Ogle's research aims to improve our ability to understand and predict how plants, plant communities, and ecosystems are affected by environmental perturbations such as those associated with climate change.
- MS, Statistics, Duke University, 2003
- PhD, Biology, Duke University, 2003
- BS, Biology and Mathematics (dual major), Northern Arizona University, 1997
Kropp, H., K. Ogle, E. R. Vivoni and K. R. Hultine. 2017. The sensitivity of evapotranspiration to inter-specific plant neighbor interactions: Implications for models. Ecosystems 20(7):1311-1323. DOI: 10.1007/s10021-017-0112-5. (link )
Dong, X., N. B. Grimm, K. Ogle and J. Franklin. 2016. Temporal variability of hydrology modifies the influence of geomorphology on vegetation distribution along a desert stream. Journal of Ecology 104(1):18-30. DOI: 10.1111/1365-2745.12450. (link )
Reynolds, J. F., P. R. Kemp, K. Ogle, R. J. Fernandez, Q. Gao and J. Wu. 2006. Modeling the unique attributes of dryland ecosystems. Pp. 321-353 In: Huenneke, L. F., K. M. Havstad and W. H. Schlesinger eds., Structure and function of a Chihuahuan Desert ecosystem. Oxford University Press. Oxford, UK.