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From:Biogeosciences (Vol. 18, Issue 18) Peer-ReviewedLand use and management practices affect the response of soil organic carbon (C) to global change. Process-based models of soil C are useful tools to simulate C dynamics, but it is important to bridge any disconnect that...
From:Biogeosciences (Vol. 18, Issue 17) Peer-ReviewedGradual riparian wetland drying is increasingly sensitive to global warming and contributes to climate change. Riparian wetlands play a significant role in regulating carbon and nitrogen cycles. In this study, we...
From:Biogeosciences (Vol. 18, Issue 18) Peer-ReviewedCoastal wetlands are essential for regulating the global carbon budget through soil carbon sequestration and greenhouse gas (GHG - CO.sub.2, CH.sub.4, and N.sub.2 O) fluxes. The conversion of coastal wetlands to...
From:Soil (Vol. 7, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedTransfer of organic carbon from topsoil horizons to deeper horizons and to the water table is still little documented, in particular in equatorial environments, despite the high primary productivity of the evergreen...
From:PLoS ONE (Vol. 16, Issue 9) Peer-ReviewedSoil microorganisms are important components of agricultural ecosystems; they are important in agricultural soil nutrient cycle and are easily affected by soil tillage. The response of soil microbial community to tillage...
From:Biogeosciences (Vol. 18, Issue 18) Peer-ReviewedAnaerobic decomposition of organic carbon (OC) in submerged rice paddies is coupled to the reduction of alternative soil electron acceptors, primarily Fe.sup.3+ . During reductive dissolution of Fe.sup.3+ from pedogenic...
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