Journal cover Journal topic
Biogeosciences An interactive open-access journal of the European Geosciences Union
Journal topic

Journal metrics

IF value: 3.480
IF3.480
IF 5-year value: 4.194
IF 5-year
4.194
CiteScore value: 6.7
CiteScore
6.7
SNIP value: 1.143
SNIP1.143
IPP value: 3.65
IPP3.65
SJR value: 1.761
SJR1.761
Scimago H <br class='widget-line-break'>index value: 118
Scimago H
index
118
h5-index value: 60
h5-index60
Download
Short summary
The remains of plankton rain down from the surface ocean to the deep ocean, acting to store CO2 in the deep ocean. We used a model of biology and ocean circulation to explore the importance of this process in different regions of the ocean. The amount of CO2 stored in the deep ocean is most sensitive to changes in the Southern Ocean. As plankton in the Southern Ocean are likely those most impacted by future climate change, the amount of CO2 they store in the deep ocean could also be affected.
Altmetrics
Final-revised paper
Preprint
BG | Articles | Volume 16, issue 14
Biogeosciences, 16, 2923–2936, 2019
https://doi.org/10.5194/bg-16-2923-2019
Biogeosciences, 16, 2923–2936, 2019
https://doi.org/10.5194/bg-16-2923-2019

Research article 31 Jul 2019

Research article | 31 Jul 2019

Sensitivity of atmospheric CO2 to regional variability in particulate organic matter remineralization depths

Jamie D. Wilson et al.

Viewed

Total article views: 1,832 (including HTML, PDF, and XML)
HTML PDF XML Total Supplement BibTeX EndNote
1,295 516 21 1,832 2,226 25 33
  • HTML: 1,295
  • PDF: 516
  • XML: 21
  • Total: 1,832
  • Supplement: 2,226
  • BibTeX: 25
  • EndNote: 33
Views and downloads (calculated since 17 Dec 2018)
Cumulative views and downloads (calculated since 17 Dec 2018)

Viewed (geographical distribution)

Total article views: 1,319 (including HTML, PDF, and XML) Thereof 1,310 with geography defined and 9 with unknown origin.
Country # Views %
  • 1
1
 
 
 
 

Cited

Latest update: 20 Jan 2021
Publications Copernicus
Download
Short summary
The remains of plankton rain down from the surface ocean to the deep ocean, acting to store CO2 in the deep ocean. We used a model of biology and ocean circulation to explore the importance of this process in different regions of the ocean. The amount of CO2 stored in the deep ocean is most sensitive to changes in the Southern Ocean. As plankton in the Southern Ocean are likely those most impacted by future climate change, the amount of CO2 they store in the deep ocean could also be affected.
Citation
Altmetrics
Final-revised paper
Preprint