Global Climate Change and Response of Carbon Cycle in the Equatorial Pacific and Indian Oceans and Adjacent Landmasses, 73
- Hodaka Kawahata, University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan
- Yoshio Awaya, Forestry and Forest Products Research Institute, Iberaki, Japan
ocean scientists, earth scientists, climate scientists
- Published: December 2006
- Imprint: ELSEVIER
- ISBN: 978-0-444-52948-0
Table of ContentsPart 1. Carbon cycle in the ocean.
1. Long-term trend of the partial pressure of CO2 in surface waters and sea-air CO2 flux in the equatorial Pacific (H.Y. Inoue et al).
2. G.lobal change and oceanic primary productivity: effects of ocean-atmosphere-biological feedbacks (A.J. Miller et al).
3. Comparison in seasonal variations of primary production measured by 13C spiked incubations around Japan (K. Yokouchi et al).
4. Depth and tme resolved primary productivity model examined for optical properties of water (I. Asanuma).
5. Settling particles in the central North Pacific (H. Kawahata).
6. Understanding biogeochemical processes in the Pacific Ocean on the basis of labile components of settling particles (L.P. Gupta, H. Kawahata).
Part 2. Marine carbon cycle in response to climatic change.
7. Monsoonal impacts on the biological pump in the northern indian ocean as discerend from sediment trap experiments (T. Rixen, V. Ittekkot).
8. Variability of the Indonesian throughflow: A review and model-to-data comparison (A. Shiller, S. Wijffels, J. Sprintall).
9. Coral records of the 1990s in the tropical northwest Pacific: ENSO, mass coral bleaching, and global warming (A. Suzuki et al).
10. Recent advances in coral biomineralization with implications for paleo-climatology: a brief overview. (T. Watabane et al).
11. Potential feedback mechanism between phytoplankton and upper ocean circulation through oceanic radiative transfer process induced by phytroplabnkton-- numerical ocean general circulation models and an analytocal solutions (S. Nakamoto et al).
12. Precession and ENSO-like variability in the Equatorial Indo-pacific Ocean (L. Beaufort).
Part 3. Terrestrial carbon cycle.
13. Methods of estimating plant productivity and CO2 flux in agro-ecosystems Â¿ liking measurements, process models and remotely sensed information (Y. Inoue, A. Olioso).
14. Absorption of photosynthetically active radiation, dry-matter production, and light-use efficiency of terrestrial vegetation: A global model simulation (A. Ito, T. Oikawa.
15. Terrestrial net primary production (NPP) estimation using NOAA satellite imagery: Inter-annual changes between 1982 and 1999 (Y. Awaya, E. Kodani, D. Zhuang).
16. Global mapping of net primary production (H. Shimoda, Y. Awaya, I. Asanuma).
Part 4. Process studies on terrestrial carbon cycle.
17. Slash-and-burn agriculture in a Japanese cedar (Cryptomeria japonica D. Don.) plantation: Effects of fire on nutrients and soil emissions of carbon dioxide (T. Ohtsuka et al).
18. Leaf and shoot ecophysiological properties and their role in photosynthetic carbon gain of coolÂ¿temperate deciduous forest trees (H. Muraoka, H. Koizumi).
19. Seasonal variations in CH4 uptake and CO2 emission by a Japanese temperate deciduous forest soil (Y. Oe, S. Mariko).