Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization: mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization : mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots. / Boyle, Jim; Rob, Harrison; Raulund-Rasmussen, Karsten; Zabowski, Danielle; Stupak, Inge; Callesen, Ingeborg; Hatten, Jeff.

2014. Abstract fra XXIV IUFRO World Congress, Salt Lake City, USA.

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Boyle, J, Rob, H, Raulund-Rasmussen, K, Zabowski, D, Stupak, I, Callesen, I & Hatten, J 2014, 'Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization: mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots', XXIV IUFRO World Congress, Salt Lake City, USA, 05/10/2014 - 11/10/2014.

APA

Boyle, J., Rob, H., Raulund-Rasmussen, K., Zabowski, D., Stupak, I., Callesen, I., & Hatten, J. (2014). Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization: mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots. Abstract fra XXIV IUFRO World Congress, Salt Lake City, USA.

Vancouver

Boyle J, Rob H, Raulund-Rasmussen K, Zabowski D, Stupak I, Callesen I o.a.. Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization: mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots. 2014. Abstract fra XXIV IUFRO World Congress, Salt Lake City, USA.

Author

Boyle, Jim ; Rob, Harrison ; Raulund-Rasmussen, Karsten ; Zabowski, Danielle ; Stupak, Inge ; Callesen, Ingeborg ; Hatten, Jeff. / Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization : mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots. Abstract fra XXIV IUFRO World Congress, Salt Lake City, USA.1 s.

Bibtex

@conference{104f04613091485aa616154366aaf834,
title = "Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization: mineral weathering by rhizospheres and deep roots",
abstract = "Roots mobilize nutrients via deep penetration and rhizosphere processes inducing weathering of primary minerals. These contribute to C transfer to soils and to tree nutrition. Assessments of these characteristics and processes of root systems are important for understanding long-term supplies of nutrient elements essential for forest growth and resilience. Research and techniques have signifi cantly advanced since Olof Tamm’s 1934 base mineral index for Swedish forest soils, and basic nutrient budget estimates for whole-tree harvesting systems of the 1970s. Recent research in areas that include some of the world’s most productive intensively managed forests, including Brazil and the Southeast and Pacifi c Northwest regions of the United States, have shown that root systems are often several meters in depth, and often extend deeper than soil is sampled. Large amounts of carbon are also sometimes stored at depth. Other recent studies on potential release of nutrients due to chemical weathering indicate the importance of root access to deep soil layers. Release profi les clearly indicate depletion in the top layers and a much higher potential in B and C horizons. Review of evaluations of potential sustainability of nutrient supplies for biomass harvesting and other intensive forest management systems will advance understanding of these important ecosystem properties, processes, and services.",
keywords = "Soil chemistry, R{\o}dder, ???Skovdyrkning og -drift???",
author = "Jim Boyle and Harrison Rob and Karsten Raulund-Rasmussen and Danielle Zabowski and Inge Stupak and Ingeborg Callesen and Jeff Hatten",
year = "2014",
month = "10",
day = "1",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 05-10-2014 Through 11-10-2014",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Tree root systems and nutrient mobilization

AU - Boyle, Jim

AU - Rob, Harrison

AU - Raulund-Rasmussen, Karsten

AU - Zabowski, Danielle

AU - Stupak, Inge

AU - Callesen, Ingeborg

AU - Hatten, Jeff

PY - 2014/10/1

Y1 - 2014/10/1

N2 - Roots mobilize nutrients via deep penetration and rhizosphere processes inducing weathering of primary minerals. These contribute to C transfer to soils and to tree nutrition. Assessments of these characteristics and processes of root systems are important for understanding long-term supplies of nutrient elements essential for forest growth and resilience. Research and techniques have signifi cantly advanced since Olof Tamm’s 1934 base mineral index for Swedish forest soils, and basic nutrient budget estimates for whole-tree harvesting systems of the 1970s. Recent research in areas that include some of the world’s most productive intensively managed forests, including Brazil and the Southeast and Pacifi c Northwest regions of the United States, have shown that root systems are often several meters in depth, and often extend deeper than soil is sampled. Large amounts of carbon are also sometimes stored at depth. Other recent studies on potential release of nutrients due to chemical weathering indicate the importance of root access to deep soil layers. Release profi les clearly indicate depletion in the top layers and a much higher potential in B and C horizons. Review of evaluations of potential sustainability of nutrient supplies for biomass harvesting and other intensive forest management systems will advance understanding of these important ecosystem properties, processes, and services.

AB - Roots mobilize nutrients via deep penetration and rhizosphere processes inducing weathering of primary minerals. These contribute to C transfer to soils and to tree nutrition. Assessments of these characteristics and processes of root systems are important for understanding long-term supplies of nutrient elements essential for forest growth and resilience. Research and techniques have signifi cantly advanced since Olof Tamm’s 1934 base mineral index for Swedish forest soils, and basic nutrient budget estimates for whole-tree harvesting systems of the 1970s. Recent research in areas that include some of the world’s most productive intensively managed forests, including Brazil and the Southeast and Pacifi c Northwest regions of the United States, have shown that root systems are often several meters in depth, and often extend deeper than soil is sampled. Large amounts of carbon are also sometimes stored at depth. Other recent studies on potential release of nutrients due to chemical weathering indicate the importance of root access to deep soil layers. Release profi les clearly indicate depletion in the top layers and a much higher potential in B and C horizons. Review of evaluations of potential sustainability of nutrient supplies for biomass harvesting and other intensive forest management systems will advance understanding of these important ecosystem properties, processes, and services.

KW - Soil chemistry

KW - Rødder

KW - ???Skovdyrkning og -drift???

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

Y2 - 5 October 2014 through 11 October 2014

ER -

ID: 126433014