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Tropospheric O3 compromises net primary production in young stands of trembling aspen, paper birch and sugar maple in response to elevated atmospheric CO2Author(s): John S. King; Mark E. Kubiske; Kurt S. Pregitzer; George R. Hendrey; Evan P. McDonald; Christian P. Giardina; Vanessa S. Quinn; David F. Karnosky
Source: New Phytologist. 168: 623-636.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Northern Research Station
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DescriptionConcentrations of atmospheric CO2 and tropospheric ozone (O3) are rising concurrently in the atmosphere, with potentially antagonistic effects on forest net primary production (NPP) and implications for terrestrial carbon sequestration. Using free-air CO2 enrichment (FACE) technology, we exposed north-temperate forest communities to concentrations of CO2 and O3
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CitationKing, John S.; Kubiske, Mark E.; Pregitzer, Kurt S.; Hendrey, George R.; McDonald, Evan P.; Giardina, Christian P.; Quinn, Vanessa S.; Karnosky, David F. 2005. Tropospheric O3 compromises net primary production in young stands of trembling aspen, paper birch and sugar maple in response to elevated atmospheric CO2. New Phytologist. 168: 623-636.
KeywordsAspen FACE (free-air CO2 enrichment), elevated carbon dioxide, global change, net primary production (NPP), tropospheric ozone (O3)
- Elevated CO2 and O3 alter soil nitrogen transformations beneath trembling aspen, paper birch, and sugar maple
- Soil nitrogen transformations under Populus tremuloides, Betula papyrifera and Acer saccharum following 3 years exposure to elevated CO2 and O3
- Stem wood properties of Populus tremuloides, Betula papyrifera and Acer saccharum saplings after three years of treatments to elevated carbon dioxide and ozone
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