2 edition of Carbon exchange in western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect found in the catalog.
Carbon exchange in western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect
|Series||Netherlands geographical studies -- 355,|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||125 p. :|
|Number of Pages||125|
As is now generally accepted mankind’s burning of fossil fuels has resulted in the mass transfer of greenhouse gases to the atmosphere, a modification of the delicately-balanced global carbon cycle, and a measurable change in world-wide temperatures and climate. Although not the most powerful. Research (not-for-profit) into greenhouse gas fluxes and carbon sequestration by non-tidal wetlands. The purpose of this work is to try and find .
Projected Future Carbon Storage and. Greenhouse-Gas Fluxes of Terrestrial Ecosystems in the Western United States. By Shuguang Liu, Yiping Wu, Claudia J. Young, Devendra Dahal, Jeremy M. Werner, Jinxun Liu, Zhengpeng Li, Zhengxi Tan, Gail L. Schmidt, Jennifer Oeding, Terry L. Sohl, Todd J. Hawbaker, and Benjamin M. Sleeter Chapter 9 of. Nitrogen as an ecological factor: the 22nd symposium of the British Ecological Society, Oxford / edited by J.A. Lee, S. McNeill, and I.H. Rorison. Format Book.
Soil CO 2 emissions at latitudes near 70°N in northeastern Siberia have been measured and occur at levels high enough to account for the observed winter maximum in atmospheric CO 2 concentrations in this latitude. This CO 2 is produced by biological activity at the bottom of the active layer above the permafrost. Ecological and anthropological factors may play a role in stimulating this CO 2 Cited by: Effect of forestry drainage on the carbon balance and radiative forcing of peatlands in Finland. Department of Forest Ecology, University of Helsinki. 42 pp. ISBN Laiho, R. Plant biomass dynamics in drained pine mires in southern Finland: Implications for carbon .
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Peatland carbon cycle with carbon pools and carbon fluxes. 90 Mean annual temperature vs. latitude of weather stations in Western Siberia. 94 Radiative forcing and greenhouse contribution of all Western Siberian mires for the ‘no change’, ‘wet’, ‘dry’ and ‘half zone’ scenarios.
The vast watershed mires of Western Siberia formed a significant sink of carbon during the Holocene. Because of their large area these mires might play an important role in the carbon exchange between terrestrial ecosystems and the : W. Borren. Get this from a library. Carbon exchange in western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect: a spatial temporal modeling approach.
[Wiebe Borren; Koninklijk Nederlands Aardrijkskundig Genootschap.; Rijksuniversiteit te Utrecht.; Nederlandse Organisatie voor Wetenschappelijk Onderzoek.].
Carbon exchange in Western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect: A spatial temporal modeling approach DSpace/Manakin Repository Borren, by: 2.
Carbon Exchange in Western Siberian Watershed Mires and Implication for the Greenhouse Effect by Wiebe Borren Carbon Exchange in Western Siberian Watershed Mires and Implication for the Greenhouse Effect by Wiebe Borren (p.
In this zone peat growth and carbon accumulation were decreased. The contribution of a mire system to the greenhouse effect is depending on the exchange of the greenhouse gases CO2 and CH4.
Carbon exchange in Western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect: A spatial temporal modeling approach: Supervisor: Deposition of sediment and associated heavy metals on floodplains: Supervisor: Patterns of groundwater quality: Supervisor: Geochemical soil.
Carbon exchange in Western Siberian watershed mires and implication for the greenhouse effect: A spatial temporal modeling approach: Researcher: Man and nature at Biebrza: Researcher: Hydro-ecological analysis of less disturbed areas in Poland and Siberia: Researcher: Developments in geo-informatics and geostatistics - virtual landscapes.
Kleinebecker T, Hölzel N (): Impact of climate and land-use change on the expansion of agriculture in mires in western Siberia: Consequences for carbon sequestration.
Vortrag, Joint meeting of the Society of Wetland Scientists, Wetpol and Wetland Biogeochemistry Symposium. Carbon dioxide exchange with the atmosphere over this disturbed part of the tundra has rebounded from the strong reduction of fluxes immediately following the drainage disturbance in Keith, and B.
Xu, "Growing season carbon dioxide and methane exchange at a restored peatland on the Western Boreal Plain", Ecological Engineering, vol. 64, BibTeX Munir, T.M., and M. Strack, " Methane flux influenced by experimental water table drawdown and soil warming in a dry boreal continental bog ", Ecosystems, vol.
17, Augustin J, Merbach W, Schmidt W, Reining E () Effect of changing temperature and water table on trace gas emission from minerotrophic mires.
Angew Bot –51 Google Scholar Augustin J, Merbach W, Rogasik J () Factors influencing nitrous oxide and methane emissions from minerotrophic fens in northeast by: Carbon dioxide, energy flux measurements and methane chamber measurements were carried out in an arctic wet tussock grassland located on a flood plane of the Kolyma river in NE Siberia over a summer period of days in and early Respiration was also measured in April On the one hand they are the largest terrestrial carbon sink, on the other hand they are an important natural source of atmospheric methane, a potent greenhouse gas.
Methane emissions from peat bogs, however, are strongly reduced by aerobic methane oxidizing bacteria (methanotrophs) , .Cited by: While peatland ecosystems overall are long‐term net carbon (C) sinks, the open water pools that are characteristic of boreal peatlands have been found to be C sources to the atmosphere.
However, the contribution of these pools to the ecosystem level C budget is often ignored even if they cover a significant area of the peatland by: Carbon Sequestration and Greenhouse Gas Exchange in Agroecosystems: A Review Feike A.
Dijkstra1, Jack A. Morgan2 1Faculty of Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources, the University of Sydney, Eveleigh NSW, Australia 2USDA Agricultural Research Service, Rangeland Resources Research Unit, Fort Collins, CO CHAPTER OUTLINE Methods The Effect of eCO.
The second part focuses on the role that peatland ecosystems may play as a source or sink of greenhouse gases. Emphasis is placed on the past and future development of peatlands in the discontinuous permafrost areas of northern Scandinavia, and the role of regenerating mined peatlands in north-western Europe as a carbon sink or by: We investigated the daily exchange of CO 2 between undisturbed Larix gmelinii (Rupr.) Rupr.
forest and the atmosphere at a remote Siberian site during July and August of Our goal was to measure and partition total CO 2 exchanges into aboveground and belowground components by measuring forest and understory eddy and storage fluxes and then to determine the relationships between the Cited by: The likely impact of elevated [CO 2], nitrogen deposition, increased temperature and management on carbon sequestration in temperate and boreal forest Cited by: 1.
Kleinebecker T, Hölzel N (): Impact of climate and land-use change on the expansion of agriculture in mires in western Siberia: Consequences for carbon sequestration. Oral presentation, Joint meeting of the Society of Wetland Scientists, Wetpol and Wetland Biogeochemistry Symposium (SWS), Prag/Czech Republic, 03–08/07/.
Measurements of the spatial variability of methane (CH 4) emissions, net CO 2 ecosystem exchange (NEE), and dissolved carbon (CH 4, CO 2, and DOC) were made in a boreal patterned peatland in northern Sweden in the summers (May to September) of and Carbon balance terms were measured and the carbon balance inferred at different peatland surface topography features (e.g.
Cited by: 1. Introduction. Forest ecosystems store more than 80% of all terrestrial aboveground C and more than 70% of all soil organic C (Batjes,Jobbágy and Jackson,Six et al., a).The annual CO 2 exchange between forests and the atmosphere via photosynthesis and respiration is ≈ 50 Pg C/yr, i.e.
7 times the anthropogenic C emission. An increase in soil respiration would increase Cited by: Baseline Carbon Storage, Carbon.
Sequestration, and Greenhouse-Gas Fluxes in Terrestrial Ecosystems of the Western United States. By Shuguang Liu, Jinxun Liu, Claudia J. Young, Jeremy M. Werner, Yiping Wu, Zhengpeng Li, Devendra Dahal, Jennifer Oeding, Gail L. Schmidt, Terry L.
Sohl, Todd J. Hawbaker, and Benjamin M. Sleeter Chapter 5 ofFile Size: 3MB.