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Carbon Sequestration - Europe PMC

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Last Updated: 17 January 2023

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Distribution of soil organic carbon and carbon sequestration potential of different geomorphic units in Shiyang river basin, China.

For predicting and combating soil C feedback to global environmental change, a precise analysis of soil C storage patterns and control factors on a national and global scale is essential. We used soil samples collected in the Shiyang River Basin in 2018 to investigate soil organic carbon's change characteristics and influencing factors in an arid area, as well as remote sensing, climate and meteorological data, watershed hydrological records, and soil physical and chemical properties.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/36624364


Wood Burial May Be a Leading Candidate for Carbon Sequestration

This paper also addressed the development of wood burial from a nutrient standpoint. The present study, which recommends a 25-year project that starts in 2025 with an average sequestration rate of 3 Pg C per year, includes burying 1. 5 Pg of dead wood carbon and the planting of 9. 7 hectares woodland, with an average sequestration rate of 3 Pg C per year.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/PPR/PPR594022


Carbon Sequestration in Soils below Seaweed Farms

In 21 seaweed farms worldwide, ranging from 300 years to 15,000 ha in size, the claim that seaweed farming contributes to carbon sequestration below the farms was tested by quantifying, combining organic carbon density with sediment accumulation estimates in soils below seaweed farms. These results show that, when placed over depositional environments, seaweed farming sequester carbon in the underlying soils, providing the first real measurement of carbon sequestration below seaweed farms, guiding the design of future farms to achieve climate benefits comparable to those of wild blue carbon habitats.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/PPR/PPR593398


The possible copepod link between kelp forests, the pelagic ecosystem and deep-sea carbon sequestration

Kelp forests are resilient coastal habitats that produce a slew of carbon-rich detritus. Kelp detritus can be used as food for benthic invertebrates and pelagic invertebrate larvae, but we know almost nothing about the role of kelp detritus as a food source for other zooplankton. We conducted feeding experiments to see if the copepod Calanus finmarchicus will feed on fragments of two common kelp species, Saccharina latissima and Laminaria hyperborea. C. finmarchicus can ingest kelp particles, according to the study, but the absorption is limited compared to a conventional phytoplankton diet. We discovered that kelp DNA amplification signals were more for copepods fed with S. latissima than L. hyperborea, but we were unable to tell apart consumed kelp from DNA attached to the outside of the copepods using specific qPCR assays.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/PPR/PPR593912


Ecosystem carbon sequestration service supports the Sustainable Development Goals progress.

The benefits humans derive from the ecosystem carbon sequestration process, which is essential to controlling climate, stabilizing the natural foundation for development, and supporting the Sustainable Development Goals are demonstrated by the Sustainable Development Goals. The success of SDGs 6, 7, 13 and 15 showed encouraging linear responses to ECSS, as indicated by the positive correlations between ECSS and SDGs. SDGs 1, 8, and 12's response to ECSS revealed a threshold when the standardised ECSS value was 0. 11. ECSS implementation should be strengthened to shield the ecosystem carbon pool and improve carbon sequestration efficiency, as well as supporting the social-ecological co-benefits in order to ensure the sustainability of the SDGs. This report compares carbon sequestration services to sustainable growth, and it can assist in the increased use of nature in carbon sequestration and the 2030 Agenda.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/36603272


Co-pyrolysis of sewage sludge as additive with phytoremediation residue on the fate of heavy metals and the carbon sequestration potential of derived biochar.

We investigated the characteristics of municipal sewage sludge and Sedum alfreddi L. , and Sedum alfreddi L. , in order to increase the enrichment and stability of heavy metals in pyrolysis residues during SA pyrolysis. The unstable fractions of Cd, Pb, Cu, and Cr in MS1SA3 800 had decreased from 400 °C to 800 bb0C, and Cr had decreased from less than 6% and Zn to 20. 4%, and long-term leachability of HMs decreased steadily as the pyrolysis temperature increased from 400 °C to 800 °C. Compared to SA pyrolysis alone, MS increased the relative residue content of Cd and Zn in biochar, despite no apparent effect on Pb, Cu, and Cr, and the number of stable fractions increased. The co-pyrolysis biochar obtained at suitable temperatures, which can be used safely, is a viable option for safe application, according to the researchers in this paper. MS co-pyrolysis as an additive to hyperaccumulator plants is a viable option, and the co-pyrolysis biochar obtained at suitable temperatures has the ability for safe application.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/MED/36581119


Calibrating a Process-based Model to Enhance Robustness in Carbon Sequestration Simulations: the Sase of Cedrus Atlantica (Endl.) Manetti ex Carrière

Little is known about the contribution of forests in contributing to carbon uptake within the forestry industry. We applied for the first time in literature the 3-PG model to Cedrus atlantica, which represents about 131. 800 ha of Morocco's forest area, which is the first time in literature.

Source link: https://europepmc.org/article/PPR/PPR586992

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions