Results overview: Found 4 records in 0.03 seconds.
Articles, 4 records found
Articles 4 records found  
1.
Belowground biota responses to maize biochar addition to the soil of a Mediterranean vineyard / Andrés Pastor, Pilar (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Rosell Melé, Antoni (Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. Institut de Ciència i Tecnologia Ambientals) ; Colomer Ventura, Ferran (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Denef, Karolien (Colorado State University. Chemistry Department) ; Cotrufo, M. Francesca (Colorado State University. Soil and Crop Sciences Department) ; Riba Rovira, Miquel (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Alcañiz, Josep M. (Josep Maria) (Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. Departament de Biologia Animal, de Biologia Vegetal i d'Ecologia)
Biochar is a high carbon material resulting from biomass pyrolysis that, when applied to croplands, can increase soil carbon and soil water retention. Both effects are of critical importance in semi-arid regions, where carbon decline and desertification are the main drivers of soil degradation. [...]
2019 - 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2019.01.101
Science of the total environment, Vol. 660 (April 2019) , p. 1522-1532  
2.
28 p, 1.1 MB Geothermally warmed soils reveal persistent increases in the respiratory costs of soil microbes contributing to substantial C losses / Marañón Jiménez, Sara (Universidad de Granada. Departamento de Física Aplicada) ; Soong, Jennifer L. (University of Antwerp. Department of Biology) ; Leblans, Niki I. W. (Universiteit Antwerpen. Departement Biologie) ; Sigurdsson, Bjarni D. (Landbúnaðarháskóli Íslands) ; Peñuelas, Josep (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Richter, Andreas (Universität Wien. Institut für Mikrobiologie und Ecosystem Wissenschaft) ; Asensio Abella, Ma. Dolores (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Fransen, E. (University of Antwerp. StatUa Center for Statistics)
Increasing temperatures can accelerate soil organic matter decomposition and release large amounts of CO₂ to the atmosphere, potentially inducing positive warming feedbacks. Alterations to the temperature sensitivity and physiological functioning of soil microorganisms may play a key role in these carbon (C) losses. [...]
2018 - 10.1007/s10533-018-0443-0
Biogeochemistry, Vol. 138, issue 3 (May 2018) , p. 245–260  
3.
39 p, 831.4 KB Global pattern and controls of soil microbial metabolic quotient / Xu, Xiaofeng (San Diego State University. Biology Department) ; Schimel, Joshua P. (University of California, Santa Barbara. Department of Ecology, Evolutionary, and Marine Biology) ; Janssens, Ivan A. (University of Antwerp (Bèlgica)) ; Song, Xia (San Diego State University. Biology Department) ; Song, Changchun (Zhongguo ke xue yuan. Northeast Institute of Geography and Agroecology) ; Yu, Guirui (Zhongguo ke xue yuan.. Institute of Geology and Natural Resources Research) ; Sinsabaugh, Robert L. (University of New Mexico. Department of Biology) ; Tang, Diandong (Beijing shi fan da xue. Department of Chemistry) ; Zhang, Xiaochun (San Diego State University. Biology Department) ; Thorn, Peter. E. (Oak Ridge National Laboratory. Climate Change Science Institute and Environmental Sciences Division)
imbalance.
The microbial metabolic quotient (MMQ), microbial respiration per unit of biomass, is a fundamental factor controlling heterotrophic respiration, the largest carbon flux in soils. The magnitude and controls of MMQ at regional scale remain uncertain. [...]

2017 - 10.1002/ecm.1258
Ecological monographs, Vol. 87, issue 3 (Aug. 2017) , p. 429–441  
4.
32 p, 1.6 MB Short-term mesofauna responses to soil additions of corn stover biochar and the role of microbial biomass / Domene, X. (Xavier) (Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. Departament de Biologia Animal, de Biologia Vegetal i d'Ecologia) ; Hanley, Kelly (Cornell University) ; Enders, Akio (Cornell University) ; Lehmann, Johannes (Cornell University)
Biochar additions have been suggested to influence soil microbial communities that, through a cascade effect, may also impact soil fauna. In turn, any direct biochar effects on fauna can influence microbial communities through grazing, physical fragmentation of organic debris (and biochar) and modifying soil structure. [...]
2015 - 10.1016/j.apsoil.2014.12.005
Applied Soil Ecology, Vol. 89 (Maig 2015) , p. 10-17  

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