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  1. The 'Copenhagen Accord' fails to deliver the political framework for a fair, ambitious and legally-binding international climate agreement beyond 2012. The current climate policy regime dynamics are insufficie...

    Authors: Michael Huettner, Annette Freibauer, Constanze Haug and Uwe Cantner
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2010 5:2
  2. Until recently, a lot of arable lands were abandoned in many countries of the world and, especially, in Russia, where about half a million square kilometers of arable lands were abandoned in 1961-2007. The soi...

    Authors: Olga Kalinina, Sergey V Goryachkin, Nina A Karavaeva, Dmitriy I Lyuri and Luise Giani
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2010 5:1
  3. The issues surrounding 'Reduced Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation' (REDD) have become a major component of continuing negotiations under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Cha...

    Authors: Michael Obersteiner, Michael Huettner, Florian Kraxner, Ian McCallum, Kentaro Aoki, Hannes Böttcher, Steffen Fritz, Mykola Gusti, Petr Havlik, Georg Kindermann, Ewald Rametsteiner and Belinda Reyers
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:11
  4. Following recent discussions, there is hope that a mechanism for reduction of emissions from deforestation and forest degradation (REDD) will be agreed by the Parties of the UNFCCC at their 15th meeting in Cop...

    Authors: Michael Köhl, Thomas Baldauf, Daniel Plugge and Joachim Krug
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:10
  5. Although significant amounts of carbon may be stored in harvested wood products, the extraction of that carbon from the forest generally entails combustion of fossil fuels. The transport of timber from the for...

    Authors: Sean P Healey, Jock A Blackard, Todd A Morgan, Dan Loeffler, Greg Jones, Jon Songster, Jason P Brandt, Gretchen G Moisen and Larry T DeBlander
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:9
  6. Production efficiency models (PEMs) are based on the theory of light use efficiency (LUE) which states that a relatively constant relationship exists between photosynthetic carbon uptake and radiation receipt ...

    Authors: Ian McCallum, Wolfgang Wagner, Christiane Schmullius, Anatoly Shvidenko, Michael Obersteiner, Steffen Fritz and Sten Nilsson
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:8
  7. Negotiations on a future climate policy framework addressing Reduced Emissions from Deforestation and Degradation (REDD) are ongoing. Regardless of how such a framework will be designed, many technical solutio...

    Authors: Hannes Böttcher, Katja Eisbrenner, Steffen Fritz, Georg Kindermann, Florian Kraxner, Ian McCallum and Michael Obersteiner
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:7
  8. The Himalayan zones, with dense forest vegetation, cover a fifth part of India and store a third part of the country reserves of soil organic carbon (SOC). However, the details of altitudinal distribution of t...

    Authors: Mehraj A Sheikh, Munesh Kumar and Rainer W Bussmann
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:6
  9. The Accra climate change talks held from 21–27 August 2008 in Accra, Ghana, were part of an ongoing series of meetings leading up to the Copenhagen meeting in December 2009. During the meeting a set of options...

    Authors: Joachim Krug, Michael Koehl, Thomas Riedel, Kristin Bormann, Sebastian Rueter and Peter Elsasser
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:5
  10. A mechanism for emission reductions from deforestation and degradation (REDD) is very likely to be included in a future climate agreement. The choice of REDD baseline methodologies will crucially influence the...

    Authors: Michael Huettner, Rik Leemans, Kasper Kok and Johannes Ebeling
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:4
  11. One controversial issue in the larger cap-and-trade debate is the proper use and certification of carbon offsets related to changes in land management. Advocates of an expanded offset supply claim that inclusi...

    Authors: Bryan K Mignone, Matthew D Hurteau, Yihsu Chen and Brent Sohngen
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:3
  12. Mapping and monitoring carbon stocks in forested regions of the world, particularly the tropics, has attracted a great deal of attention in recent years as deforestation and forest degradation account for up t...

    Authors: Scott J Goetz, Alessandro Baccini, Nadine T Laporte, Tracy Johns, Wayne Walker, Josef Kellndorfer, Richard A Houghton and Mindy Sun
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:2
  13. Forests can sequester carbon dioxide, thereby reducing atmospheric concentrations and slowing global warming. In the U.S., forest carbon stocks have increased as a result of regrowth following land abandonment...

    Authors: Matthew D Hurteau, Bruce A Hungate and George W Koch
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2009 4:1
  14. The biosphere models of terrestrial productivity are essential for projecting climate change and assessing mitigation and adaptation options. Many of them have been developed in connection to the International...

    Authors: Georgii A Alexandrov and Tsuneo Matsunaga
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2008 3:8
  15. Large spatial, seasonal and annual variability of major drivers of the carbon cycle (precipitation, temperature, fire regime and nutrient availability) are common in the Sahel region. This causes large variabi...

    Authors: Jonas Ardö, Meelis Mölder, Bashir Awad El-Tahir and Hatim Abdalla Mohammed Elkhidir
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2008 3:7
  16. Carbon plantations are introduced in climate change policy as an option to slow the build-up of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) concentrations. Here we present a methodology to evaluate the potential effectivene...

    Authors: Jelle G van Minnen, Bart J Strengers, Bas Eickhout, Rob J Swart and Rik Leemans
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2008 3:3
  17. To mitigate global climate change, a portfolio of strategies will be needed to keep the atmospheric CO2 concentration below a dangerous level. Here a carbon sequestration strategy is proposed in which certain dea...

    Authors: Ning Zeng
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2008 3:1
  18. Wildfires are an increasingly important component of the forces that drive the global carbon (C) cycle and climate change as progressive warming is expected in boreal areas. This study estimated C emissions fr...

    Authors: Zhengxi Tan, Larry L Tieszen, Zhiliang Zhu, Shuguang Liu and Stephen M Howard
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:12
  19. The 50-year global CO2 record led the way in establishing a scientific fact: modern civilization is changing important properties of the global atmosphere, oceans and biosphere. The evidence on which this scienti...

    Authors: Georgii A Alexandrov, Martin Heimann, Chris D Jones and Pieter Tans
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:11
  20. A simulation model that relies on satellite observations of vegetation cover from the Landsat 7 sensor and from the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) was used to estimate net primary produc...

    Authors: Christopher Potter, Peggy Gross, Vanessa Genovese and Marie-Louise Smith
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:9
  21. Tillage practices greatly affect carbon (C) stocks in agricultural soils. Quantification of the impacts of tillage on C stocks at a regional scale has been challenging because of the spatial heterogeneity of s...

    Authors: Zhengxi Tan, Shuguang Liu, Zhengpeng Li and Thomas R Loveland
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:7
  22. Changes in the timing of phenological events may cause the annual carbon budget of deciduous forests to change. Therefore, one should take such events into account when evaluating the effects of global warming...

    Authors: Motomu Toda, Masayuki Yokozawa, Akihiro Sumida, Tsutomu Watanabe and Toshihiko Hara
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:6
  23. Understanding the relationship between the age of a forest stand and its biomass is essential for managing the forest component of the global carbon cycle. Since biomass increases with stand age, postponing ha...

    Authors: Georgii A Alexandrov
    Citation: Carbon Balance and Management 2007 2:4
  24. 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
  25. 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
  26. 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
  27. 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
  28. 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
  29. 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

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