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The Polar Vegetation Photosynthesis and Respiration Model: a Parsimonious, Satellite-data-driven Model of High-latitude Co2 Exchange : Volume 8, Issue 8 (27/08/2015)

By Luus, K. A.

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Book Id: WPLBN0003981511
Format Type: PDF Article :
File Size: Pages 20
Reproduction Date: 2015

Title: The Polar Vegetation Photosynthesis and Respiration Model: a Parsimonious, Satellite-data-driven Model of High-latitude Co2 Exchange : Volume 8, Issue 8 (27/08/2015)  
Author: Luus, K. A.
Volume: Vol. 8, Issue 8
Language: English
Subject: Science, Geoscientific, Model
Collections: Periodicals: Journal and Magazine Collection, Copernicus GmbH
Historic
Publication Date:
2015
Publisher: Copernicus Gmbh, Göttingen, Germany
Member Page: Copernicus Publications

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Luus, K. A., & Lin, J. C. (2015). The Polar Vegetation Photosynthesis and Respiration Model: a Parsimonious, Satellite-data-driven Model of High-latitude Co2 Exchange : Volume 8, Issue 8 (27/08/2015). Retrieved from http://www.ebooklibrary.org/


Description
Description: Biogeochemical Integration, Max Planck Institute for Biogeochemistry, Jena, Germany. We introduce the Polar Vegetation Photosynthesis and Respiration Model (PolarVPRM), a remote-sensing-based approach for generating accurate, high-resolution (≥ 1 km2, 3 hourly) estimates of net ecosystem CO2 exchange (NEE). PolarVPRM simulates NEE using polar-specific vegetation classes, and by representing high-latitude influences on NEE, such as the influence of soil temperature on subnivean respiration. We present a description, validation and error analysis (first-order Taylor expansion) of PolarVPRM, followed by an examination of per-pixel trends (2001–2012) in model output for the North American terrestrial region north of 55° N. PolarVPRM was validated against eddy covariance (EC) observations from nine North American sites, of which three were used in model calibration. Comparisons of EC NEE to NEE from three models indicated that PolarVPRM displayed similar or better statistical agreement with eddy covariance observations than existing models showed. Trend analysis (2001–2012) indicated that warming air temperatures and drought stress in forests increased growing season rates of respiration, and decreased rates of net carbon uptake by vegetation when air temperatures exceeded optimal temperatures for photosynthesis. Concurrent increases in growing season length at Arctic tundra sites allowed for increases in photosynthetic uptake over time by tundra vegetation. PolarVPRM estimated that the North American high-latitude region changed from a carbon source (2001–2004) to a carbon sink (2005–2010) to again a source (2011–2012) in response to changing environmental conditions.

Summary
The Polar Vegetation Photosynthesis and Respiration Model: a parsimonious, satellite-data-driven model of high-latitude CO2 exchange

Excerpt
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