Loss of deep roots limits biogenic agents of soil development that are only partially restored by decades of forest regeneration
Life Sciences & Biomedicine
Meteorology & Atmospheric Sciences
Environmental Sciences & Ecology
critical zone biogeochemistry
soil organic acids
in situ CO2
Articles written by Duke faculty are made available through the campus open access policy. For more information see: Duke Open Access Policy
Rights for Collection: Scholarly Articles
Works are deposited here by their authors, and represent their research and opinions, not that of Duke University. Some materials and descriptions may include offensive content. More info
Showing items related by title, author, creator, and subject.
Charnley, S; Carothers, C; Satterfield, T; Levine, A; Poe, MR; Norman, K; Donatuto, J; ... (14 authors) (Environmental Science and Policy, 2017-07-01)© 2017 Increasing recognition of the human dimensions of natural resource management issues, and of social and ecological sustainability and resilience as being inter-related, highlights the importance of applying social ...
The Anthropocene: A conspicuous stratigraphical signal of anthropogenic changes in production and consumption across the biosphere Williams, M; Zalasiewicz, J; Waters, CN; Edgeworth, M; Bennett, C; Barnosky, AD; Ellis, EC; ... (25 authors) (Earth's Future, 2016-03-01)© 2016 The Authors. Biospheric relationships between production and consumption of biomass have been resilient to changes in the Earth system over billions of years. This relationship has increased in its complexity, from ...
Dialynas, YG; Bastola, S; Bras, RL; Billings, SA; Markewitz, D; Richter, DDB (Global Biogeochemical Cycles, 2016-05-01)©2016. American Geophysical Union. All Rights Reserved. Soil erosion, particularly that caused by agriculture, is closely linked to the global carbon (C) cycle. There is a wide range of contrasting global estimates of how ...