Publications Found: 825
Delta-Flux: An Eddy Covariance Network for a Climate-Smart Lower Mississippi Basin
Benjamin R. K. Runkle, James R. Rigbyb, Michele L. Rebac, Saseendran S. Anapallid, Joydeep Bhattacharjeee, Ken W. Kraussf, Lu Liangg, Martin A. Locke, Kimberly A. Novick, Ruixiu Suid, Kosana Suvočareva and Paul M. White

Networks of remotely monitored research sites are increasingly the tool used to study regional agricultural impacts on carbon and water fluxes. However, key national networks such as the National Ecological Observatory Network and AmeriFlux lack contributions from the Lower Mississippi River Basin (LMRB), a highly productive agricultural …

Journal: Agricultural & Environmental Letters, Volume 2 (1): 170003 - 170003 (2017). DOI: 10.2134/ael2017.01.0003 Sites: US-BdA, US-BdC, US-Cst, US-Goo, US-HRA, US-HRC, US-ULM

Photosynthetic Responses To Temperature Across Leaf–Canopy–Ecosystem Scales: A 15-Year Study In A Californian Oak-Grass Savanna
Ma, S., Osuna, J. L., Verfaillie, J., Baldocchi, D. D.

Ecosystem CO2 fluxes measured with eddy-covariance techniques provide a new opportunity to retest functional responses of photosynthesis to abiotic factors at the ecosystem level, but examining the effects of one factor (e.g., temperature) on photosynthesis remains a challenge as other factors may confound under circumstances of …

Journal: Photosynthesis Research, Volume 132 (3): 277-291 (2017). DOI: 10.1007/s11120-017-0388-5 Sites: US-Ton

Contrasting strategies of hydraulic control in two co-dominant temperate tree species
Matheny AM, Fiorella RP, Bohrer G, Poulsen CJ, Morin TH, Wunderlich A, Vogel CS, Curtis PS.

Biophysical controls on plant water status exist at the leaf, stem, and root levels. Therefore, we
pose that hydraulic strategy is a combination of traits governing water use at each of these three
levels. We studied sap flux, stem water storage, stomatal conductance, photosynthesis, and
growth of red oaks (Quercus rubra) and …

Journal: Ecohydrology, Volume 10 (3): 1815-1815 (2017). DOI: 10.1002/eco.1815/abstract Sites: US-UMB

The Whole-Soil Carbon Flux In Response To Warming
Hicks Pries, C. E.; Castanha, C.; Porras, R. C.; Torn, M. S.

Soils contain about twice as much carbon as Earth’s atmosphere, so their response to warming is crucial to understanding carbon fluxes in a changing climate. Past studies have heated soil to a depth of 5 to 20 cm to examine such fluxes. Hicks Pries et al. heated the ground to a depth of 100 cm. Extending measurements to …

Journal: Science, Volume 355 (6332): 1420-1423 (2017). DOI: 10.1126/science.aal1319 Sites: US-Blo

NDVI derived from near-infrared-enabled digital cameras: Applicability across different plant functional types
Filippa, G, Cremonesea, E, Migliavacca M., Galvagno, M., Sonnentag, O., Humphrey, E., Hufkens,K., Ryu, Y. Verfaillie, J., Morra di Cella, U., Richardson, A.

Time series of vegetation indices (e.g. normalized difference vegetation index [NDVI]) and color indices (e.g. green chromatic coordinate [GCC]) based on radiometric measurements are now available at different spatial and temporal scales ranging from weekly satellite observations to sub-hourly in situ measurements …

Journal: Agricultural and Forest Meteorology, Volume : (2017). DOI: Sites: US-Ton, US-Var

Evaluation of a hierarchy of models reveals importance of substrate limitation for predicting carbon dioxide and methane exchange in restored wetlands
Oikawa, P. Y.; Jenerette, G. D.; Knox, S. H.; Sturtevant, C.; Verfaillie, J.; Dronova, I.; Poindexter, C. M. ; Eichelmann, E.; Baldocchi, D. D.

Wetlands and flooded peatlands can sequester large amounts of carbon (C) and have high greenhouse gas mitigation potential. There is growing interest in financing wetland restoration using C markets; however, this requires careful accounting of both CO2 and CH4 exchange at the ecosystem scale. Here we present a new model, the PEPRMT …

Journal: Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, Volume 122 (1): 145-167 (2017). DOI: 10.1002/2016JG003438 Sites: US-Myb, US-Tw1, US-Tw4

Multi-scale analyses of solar induced fluorescence and gross primary production
Wood, J.D., Griffis, T.J., Baker, J.M., Frankenberg, C., Verma, M., Yuen, K.

Journal: Geophysical Research Letters, Volume 44: 533-541 (2017). DOI: doi: 10.1002/2016GL070775 Sites: US-KCM

Representing Winter Wheat In The Community Land Model (Version 4.5)
Lu, Y., Williams, I. N., Bagley, J. E., Torn, M. S., Kueppers, L. M.

Winter wheat is a staple crop for global food security, and is the dominant vegetation cover for a significant fraction of Earth’s croplands. As such, it plays an important role in carbon cycling and land–atmosphere interactions in these key regions. Accurate simulation of winter wheat growth is not only crucial for future yield …

Journal: Geoscientific Model Development, Volume 10 (5): 1873-1888 (2017). DOI: 10.5194/gmd-10-1873-2017 Sites: US-ARM, US-CRT, US-Pon

Using Data From Landsat, Modis, Viirs And Phenocams To Monitor The Phenology Of California Oak/Grass Savanna And Open Grassland Across Spatial Scales
Liu, Y., Hill, M. J., Zhang, X., Wang, Z., Richardson, A. D., Hufkens, K., Filippa, G., Baldocchi, D. D., Ma, S., Verfaillie, J., Schaaf, C. B.

tThe Mediterranean-type oak/grass savanna of California is composed of widely spaced oak trees withunderstory grasses. These savanna regions are interspersed with large areas of more open grasslands.The ability of remotely sensed data (with various spatial resolutions) to monitor the phenology in thesewater-limited oak/grass savannas …

Journal: Agricultural And Forest Meteorology, Volume 237-238: 311-325 (2017). DOI: 10.1016/j.agrformet.2017.02.026 Sites: US-Ton, US-Var

Influence of regional nighttime atmospheric regimes on canopy turbulence and gradients at a closed and open forest in mountain-valley terrain
Wharton, S., Ma, S., Baldocchi, D.D., Falk, M., Newman, J.F., Osuna, J.L, Bible, K.

Stable stratification of the nocturnal lower boundary layer inhibits convective turbulence, such that turbulent vertical transfer of ecosystem carbon dioxide (CO2), water vapor (H2O) and energy is driven by mechanically forced turbulence, either from frictional forces near the ground or top of a plant canopy, or from shear generated …

Journal: Agricultural and Forest Meteorology, Volume 237–238: 18-29 (2017). DOI: 10.1016/j.agrformet.2017.01.020 Sites: US-Ton, US-Wrc