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  1. The African continent has a large and growing role in the global carbon cycle, with potentially important climate change implications. However, the sparse observation network in and around the African continen...

    Authors: Christopher A Williams, Niall P Hanan, Jason C Neff, Robert J Scholes, Joseph A Berry, A Scott Denning and David F Baker

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:3

    Content type: Review

    Published on:

  2. The repeated freeze-thaw events during cold season, freezing of soils in autumn and thawing in spring are typical for the tundra, boreal, and temperate soils. The thawing of soils during winter-summer transiti...

    Authors: Irina Kurganova, Robert Teepe and Norman Loftfield

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:2

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  3. Global carbon stocks in forest biomass are decreasing by 1.1 Gt of carbon annually, owing to continued deforestation and forest degradation. Deforestation emissions are partly offset by forest expansion and in...

    Authors: Georg E Kindermann, Michael Obersteiner, Ewald Rametsteiner and Ian McCallum

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2006 1:15

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  4. The main task is to estimate the qualitative and quantitative contribution of urban territories and precisely of the process of urbanization to the Global Carbon Cycle (GCC). Note that, on the contrary to many...

    Authors: Anastasia Svirejeva-Hopkins and Hans-Joachim Schellnhuber

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2006 1:8

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  5. Dynamic Global Vegetation Models (DGVMs) compute the terrestrial carbon balance as well as the transient spatial distribution of vegetation. We study two scenarios of moderate and strong climate change (2.9 K ...

    Authors: Wolfgang Lucht, Sibyll Schaphoff, Tim Erbrecht, Ursula Heyder and Wolfgang Cramer

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2006 1:6

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  6. Anthropogenic CO2 uptake by the ocean decreases the pH of seawater, leading to an 'acidification' which may have potential detrimental consequences on marine organisms [1]. Ocean warming or circulation alteration...

    Authors: Ben I McNeil and Richard J Matear

    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2006 1:2

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

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