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dc.creatorGeyer, Ralf
dc.creatorWang, Quan
dc.creatorTenhunen, John
dc.creatorFalge, Eva
dc.creatorVogel, Chris
dc.creatorHeinesch, Bernard
dc.creatorGruenwald, Thomas
dc.creatorHadley, Julian
dc.creatorAurela, Mika
dc.creatorSaigusa, Nobuko
dc.creatorOwen, Katherine E.
dc.creatorPilegaard, Kim
dc.creatorVerma, Shashi
dc.creatorVesala, Timo
dc.creatorReichstein, Markus
dc.creatorArain, Altaf
dc.creatorAmmann, Christof
dc.creatorMoureaux, Christine
dc.creatorAubinet, Marc
dc.creatorXiao, Xiangming
dc.creatorChojnicki, Bogdan
dc.creatorBernhofer, Christian
dc.creatorMoors, Eddy
dc.creatorStoy, Paul
dc.creatorKnohl, Alexander
dc.creatorHollinger, David
dc.creatorGranier, Andre
dc.creatorKutsch, Werner
dc.creatorLohila, Annalea
dc.creatorMeyers, Tilden
dc.date2009-03-30T22:46:17Z
dc.date2007
dc.date.accessioned2012-06-07T21:46:28Z
dc.date.available2012-06-07T21:46:28Z
dc.date.issued2012-06-07
dc.identifierOwen, Katherine E., John Tenhunen, Markus Reichstein, Quan Wang, Eva Falge, Ralf Geyer, Xiangming Xiao, et al. 2007. Global Change Biology 13(4): 734-760.
dc.identifier1354-1013
dc.identifierhttp://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:2757766
dc.identifier.urihttps://repositorio.leon.uia.mx/xmlui/123456789/33166
dc.descriptionThis paper examines long-term eddy covariance data from 18 European and 17 North American and Asian forest, wetland, tundra, grassland, and cropland sites under non-water-stressed conditions with an empirical rectangular hyperbolic light response model and a single layer two light-class carboxylase-based model. Relationships according to ecosystem functional type are demonstrated between empirical and physiological parameters, suggesting linkages between easily estimated parameters and those with greater potential for process interpretation. Relatively sparse documentation of leaf area index dynamics at flux tower sites is found to be a major difficulty in model inversion and flux interpretation. Therefore, a simplification of the physiological model is carried out for a subset of European network sites with extensive ancillary data. The results from these selected sites are used to derive a new parameter and means for comparing empirical and physiologically based methods across all sites, regardless of ancillary data. The results from the European analysis are then compared with results from the other Northern Hemisphere sites and similar relationships for the simplified process-based parameter were found to hold for European, North American, and Asian temperate and boreal climate zones. This parameter is useful for bridging between flux network observations and continental scale spatial simulations of vegetation/atmosphere carbon dioxide exchange.
dc.descriptionOther Research Unit
dc.languageen_US
dc.publisherBlackwell Science
dc.relationhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2486.2007.01326.x
dc.relationhttp://digitalcommons.unl.edu/natrespapers/110/
dc.relationGlobal Change Biology
dc.subjectgrassland
dc.subjecteddy covariance
dc.subjectforest
dc.subjectcrops
dc.subjectnet ecosystem exchange
dc.subjectcarbon dioxide exchange
dc.subjectgross primary production
dc.subjectmodel inversion
dc.subjectwetland
dc.subjectup-scaling
dc.titleLinking Flux Network Measurements to Continental Scale Simulations: Ecosystem Carbon Dioxide Exchange Capacity under Non-Water-Stressed Conditions
dc.typeJournal Article


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