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David Charles Harvey

Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland

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Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland. / Medinets, S.; White, S.; Cowan, N.; Drewer, J.; Dick, J.; Jones, M.; Andrews, C.; Harvey, D.; Skiba, U.

I: Environmental Research Letters, Bind 16, Nr. 5, 055035, 05.2021.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Medinets, S, White, S, Cowan, N, Drewer, J, Dick, J, Jones, M, Andrews, C, Harvey, D & Skiba, U 2021, 'Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland', Environmental Research Letters, bind 16, nr. 5, 055035. https://doi.org/10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

APA

Medinets, S., White, S., Cowan, N., Drewer, J., Dick, J., Jones, M., Andrews, C., Harvey, D., & Skiba, U. (2021). Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland. Environmental Research Letters, 16(5), [055035]. https://doi.org/10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

CBE

Medinets S, White S, Cowan N, Drewer J, Dick J, Jones M, Andrews C, Harvey D, Skiba U. 2021. Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland. Environmental Research Letters. 16(5):Article 055035. https://doi.org/10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

MLA

Vancouver

Medinets S, White S, Cowan N, Drewer J, Dick J, Jones M o.a. Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland. Environmental Research Letters. 2021 maj;16(5). 055035. https://doi.org/10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

Author

Medinets, S. ; White, S. ; Cowan, N. ; Drewer, J. ; Dick, J. ; Jones, M. ; Andrews, C. ; Harvey, D. ; Skiba, U. / Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland. I: Environmental Research Letters. 2021 ; Bind 16, Nr. 5.

Bibtex

@article{a217ea6df0b84e29800fec211301281b,
title = "Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland",
abstract = "Soil emissions of NO and N2O from typical land uses across Lowland and Highland Scotland were simulated under climate change conditions, during a short-term laboratory study. All locations investigated were significant sources of N2O (range: 157-277 µg N2O-N m-2 h-1) and low-to-moderate sources of NO emissions (range: 0.4-30.5 µg NO-N m-2 h-1), with a general tendency to decrease with altitude and increase with fertiliser and atmospheric N inputs. Simulated climate warming and extreme events (drought, intensive rainfall) increased soil NO pulses and N2O emissions from both natural and managed ecosystems in the following order: natural Highlands < natural Lowlands < grazed grasslands < natural moorland receiving high NH3 deposition rates. Largest NO emission rates were observed from natural moorlands exposed to high NH3 deposition rates. Although soil NO emissions were much smaller (6-660 times) than those of N2O, their impact on air quality is likely to increase as combustion sources of NO x are declining as a result of successful mitigation. This study provides evidence of high N emission rates from natural ecosystems and calls for urgent action to improve existing national and intergovernmental inventories for NO and N2O, which at present do not fully account for emissions from natural soils receiving no direct anthropogenic N inputs. ",
keywords = "atmospheric N deposition, climate change, drought, NO",
author = "S. Medinets and S. White and N. Cowan and J. Drewer and J. Dick and M. Jones and C. Andrews and D. Harvey and U. Skiba",
year = "2021",
month = may,
doi = "10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e",
language = "English",
volume = "16",
journal = "Environmental Research Letters",
issn = "1748-9326",
publisher = "IOP Publishing",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Impact of climate change on soil nitric oxide and nitrous oxide emissions from typical land uses in Scotland

AU - Medinets, S.

AU - White, S.

AU - Cowan, N.

AU - Drewer, J.

AU - Dick, J.

AU - Jones, M.

AU - Andrews, C.

AU - Harvey, D.

AU - Skiba, U.

PY - 2021/5

Y1 - 2021/5

N2 - Soil emissions of NO and N2O from typical land uses across Lowland and Highland Scotland were simulated under climate change conditions, during a short-term laboratory study. All locations investigated were significant sources of N2O (range: 157-277 µg N2O-N m-2 h-1) and low-to-moderate sources of NO emissions (range: 0.4-30.5 µg NO-N m-2 h-1), with a general tendency to decrease with altitude and increase with fertiliser and atmospheric N inputs. Simulated climate warming and extreme events (drought, intensive rainfall) increased soil NO pulses and N2O emissions from both natural and managed ecosystems in the following order: natural Highlands < natural Lowlands < grazed grasslands < natural moorland receiving high NH3 deposition rates. Largest NO emission rates were observed from natural moorlands exposed to high NH3 deposition rates. Although soil NO emissions were much smaller (6-660 times) than those of N2O, their impact on air quality is likely to increase as combustion sources of NO x are declining as a result of successful mitigation. This study provides evidence of high N emission rates from natural ecosystems and calls for urgent action to improve existing national and intergovernmental inventories for NO and N2O, which at present do not fully account for emissions from natural soils receiving no direct anthropogenic N inputs.

AB - Soil emissions of NO and N2O from typical land uses across Lowland and Highland Scotland were simulated under climate change conditions, during a short-term laboratory study. All locations investigated were significant sources of N2O (range: 157-277 µg N2O-N m-2 h-1) and low-to-moderate sources of NO emissions (range: 0.4-30.5 µg NO-N m-2 h-1), with a general tendency to decrease with altitude and increase with fertiliser and atmospheric N inputs. Simulated climate warming and extreme events (drought, intensive rainfall) increased soil NO pulses and N2O emissions from both natural and managed ecosystems in the following order: natural Highlands < natural Lowlands < grazed grasslands < natural moorland receiving high NH3 deposition rates. Largest NO emission rates were observed from natural moorlands exposed to high NH3 deposition rates. Although soil NO emissions were much smaller (6-660 times) than those of N2O, their impact on air quality is likely to increase as combustion sources of NO x are declining as a result of successful mitigation. This study provides evidence of high N emission rates from natural ecosystems and calls for urgent action to improve existing national and intergovernmental inventories for NO and N2O, which at present do not fully account for emissions from natural soils receiving no direct anthropogenic N inputs.

KW - atmospheric N deposition

KW - climate change

KW - drought

KW - NO

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85107120429&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

DO - 10.1088/1748-9326/abf06e

M3 - Journal article

AN - SCOPUS:85107120429

VL - 16

JO - Environmental Research Letters

JF - Environmental Research Letters

SN - 1748-9326

IS - 5

M1 - 055035

ER -