Articles | Volume 14, issue 4
Biogeosciences, 14, 861–883, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/bg-14-861-2017
Biogeosciences, 14, 861–883, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/bg-14-861-2017

Research article 24 Feb 2017

Research article | 24 Feb 2017

Attaining whole-ecosystem warming using air and deep-soil heating methods with an elevated CO2 atmosphere

Paul J. Hanson et al.

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Revised manuscript accepted for BG
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Cited articles

Amthor, J. S., Hanson, P. J., Norby, R. J., and Wullschleger, S. D.: A comment on “Appropriate experimental ecosystem warming methods by ecosystem, objective, and practicality” by Aronson and McNulty, Agr. Forest Meteorol., 150, 497–498, 2010.
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Barbier, C., Hanson, P. J., Todd Jr., D. E., Belcher, D., Jekabson, E. W., Thomas, W. K., and Riggs, J. S.: Air Flow and Heat Transfer in a Temperature Controlled Open Top Enclosure, ASME International Mechanical Engineering Congress and Exposition, 2012, Houston, TX, Paper #IMECE2012-86352, 2012.
Barton, C. V. M., Ellsworth, D. S., Medlyn, B. E., Duursma, R. A., Tissue, D. T., Adams, M. A., Eamus, D., Conroy, J. P., McMurtrie, R. E., Parsbyg, J., and Linder, S.: Whole-tree chambers for elevated atmospheric CO2 experimentation and tree scale flux measurements in south-eastern Australia: The Hawkesbury forest experiment, Agr. Forest Meteorol., 150, 941–951, 2010.
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This paper describes operational methods to achieve whole-ecosystem warming (WEW) for tall-stature, high-carbon, boreal forest peatlands. The methods enable scientists to study immediate and longer-term (1 decade) responses of organisms (microbes to trees) and ecosystem functions (carbon, water and nutrient cycles). The WEW technology allows researchers to have a plausible glimpse of future environmental conditions for study that are not available in the current observational record.
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