Publications Found: 1232
Long‐Term Evapotranspiration Rates For Rainfed Corn Versus Perennial Bioenergy Crops In A Mesic Landscape
Abraha, M., Chen, J., Hamilton, S. K., Robertson, G. P.

Journal: Hydrological Processes, Volume 34 (3): 810-822 (2020). DOI: DOI: 10.1002/hyp.13630 Sites: US-KL1, US-KL2, US-KL3, US-KM1, US-KM2, US-KM3, US-KM4

Climate Sensitivity Of Peatland Methane Emissions Mediated By Seasonal Hydrologic Dynamics
Feng, X., Deventer, M. J., Lonchar, R., Ng, G. H., Sebestyen, S. D., Roman, D. T., Griffis, T. J., Millet, D. B., Kolka, R. K.

Peatlands are among the largest natural sources of atmospheric methane (CH4) worldwide.
Peatland emissions are projected to increase under climate change, as rising temperatures and shifting
precipitation accelerate microbial metabolic pathways favorable for CH4 production. However, how these
changing environmental factors will …

Journal: Geophysical Research Letters, Volume 47 (17): (2020). DOI: Sites: US-MBP

Partitioning Of Net Ecosystem Exchange Into Photosynthesis And Respiration Using Continuous Stable Isotope Measurements In A Pacific Northwest Douglas-Fir Forest Ecosystem
Lee, S., Christen, A., Black, T. A., Jassal, R. S., Ketler, R., Nesic, Z.

Journal: Agricultural And Forest Meteorology, Volume 292-293: 108109 (2020). DOI: Sites: CA-Ca3

Woody Plant Encroachment Has A Larger Impact Than Climate Change On Dryland Water Budgets
Schreiner-McGraw, A. P., Vivoni, E. R., Ajami, H., Sala, O. E., Throop, H. L., Peters, D. P.

Journal: Scientific Reports, Volume 10 (1): (2020). DOI: Sites: US-Jo2

Long-Term Impact Of Nitrogen Fertilization On Carbon And Water Fluxes In A Douglas-Fir Stand In The Pacific Northwest
Lee, S., Black, T. A., Jassal, R. S., Christen, A., Meyer, G., Nesic, Z.

Journal: Forest Ecology And Management, Volume 455: 117645 (2020). DOI: Sites: CA-Ca3

Divergent Carbon Cycle Response Of Forest And Grass‐Dominated Northern Temperate Ecosystems To Record Winter Warming
Sanders‐DeMott, R., Ouimette, A. P., Lepine, L. C., Fogarty, S. Z., Burakowski, E. A., Contosta, A. R., Ollinger, S. V.

Journal: Global Change Biology, Volume 26 (3): 1519-1531 (2020). DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14850 Sites: US-TFF

Carbon Budget Of The Harvard Forest Long‐Term Ecological Research Site: Pattern, Process, And Response To Global Change
Finzi, A. C., Giasson, M., Barker Plotkin, A. A., Aber, J. D., Boose, E. R., Davidson, E. A., Dietze, M. C., Ellison, A. M., Frey, S. D., Goldman, E., Keenan, T. F., Melillo, J. M., Munger, J. W., Nadelhoffer, K. J., Ollinger, S. V., Orwig, D. A., Pederson, N., Richardson, A. D., Savage, K., Tang, J., Thompson, J. R., Williams, C. A., Wofsy, S. C., Zhou, Z., Foster, D. R.

How, where, and why carbon (C) moves into and out of an ecosystem through time are long-standing questions in biogeochemistry. Here, we bring together hundreds of thousands of C-cycle observations at the Harvard Forest in central Massachusetts, USA, a mid-latitude landscape dominated by 80–120-year-old closed-canopy forests. These …

Journal: Ecological Monographs, Volume : (2020). DOI: 10.1002/ecm.1423 Sites: US-Ha1, US-Ha2

Factors Controlling Long-Term Carbon Dioxide Exchange Between A Douglas-Fir Stand And The Atmosphere Identified Using An Artificial Neural Network Approach
Briegel, F., Lee, S. C., Black, T. A., Jassal, R. S., Christen, A.

Journal: Ecological Modelling, Volume 435: 109266 (2020). DOI: Sites: CA-Ca3

Atmosphere‐Soil Interactions Govern Ecosystem Flux Sensitivity To Environmental Conditions In Semiarid Woody Ecosystems Over Varying Timescales
Samuels‐Crow, K. E., Ogle, K., Litvak, M. E.

Water and CO2 flux responses (e.g., evapotranspiration [ET] and net ecosystem exchange [NEE]) to environmental conditions can provide insights into how climate change will affect the terrestrial water and carbon budgets, especially in sensitive semiarid ecosystems. Here, we evaluated sensitivity of daily ET and …

Journal: Journal Of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, Volume 125 (8): . DOI: 10.1029/2019JG005554 Sites:

Experimental Harvesting Of Wetland Plants To Evaluate Trade-Offs Between Reducing Methane Emissions And Removing Nutrients Accumulated To The Biomass In Constructed Wetlands
Kasak, K., Valach, A., Rey-Sanchez, C., Kill, K., Shortt, R., Liu, J., Dronova, I., Mander, Ü., Szutu, D., Verfaillie, J., Baldocchi, D.

Constructed wetlands built for water treatment often need biomass harvesting to remove nutrients from the system. Usually harvesting is done during the peak growing season to maximize the amount of nutrients removed from the system. This, however, can create huge methane fluxes that escape from plant tissues to the atmosphere. We …

Journal: Science Of The Total Environment, Volume 715: 136960 (2020). DOI: 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2020.136960 Sites: US-Tw5