5 edition of Effects of Acid Deposition and Troposhperic Ozone on Forest Ecosystems in Sweden (Ecological Bulletins) found in the catalog.
February 1, 1995 by Blackwell Publishing Limited .
Written in English
|Contributions||H. Staaf (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||369|
The Clean Air Act provides for establishing National Ambient Air Quality Standards (NAAQS) to protect public welfare (including crops, forests, ecosystems, and soils) from adverse effects of air pollutants, including tropospheric ozone. The formulation of policies is science-based, peer-reviewed and has public input. Which effects are considered adverse is ultimately a societal determination.
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Effects of Acid Deposition and Tropospheric Ozone on Forest Ecosystems in Sweden, (Ecological Bulletins 44) edited by H. Staaf and G. Tyler Benarie, M. Abstract. Publication: Water Air and Soil Pollution. Pub Date: DOI: /A Author: M.M. Benarie. The deposition of acid compounds in high concentrations or for a long time periods can impact forest nutrient cycling of base cations.
Excessive removal of base cations from forest soils can lead unhealthy vegetation, and poor water quality for aquatic biota. Ina “Pan-European Programme for Intensive and Continuous Monitoring of Forest Ecosystems” started to contribute to a better understanding of the impact of air pollution, climate change and natural stress factors on forest ecosystems.
The programme today counts approximately permanent observation plots including near plots with data on both air quality and forest ecosystem Cited by: Process‐level modelling is a promising methodology that has been recently utilized to assess ozone effects on a stand to regional scale, indicating that ozone is affecting forest growth in the eastern USA.
The extent and magnitude of the response is variable and depends on many edaphic and climatic by: In California ozone damage has been shown to have a serious impact on the entire ecosystem. In Wisconsin the effect has been smaller, but ozone still has an effect - for example, high levels of ozone have destroyed 10 - 20 percent of some crops.
Negative Impacts of Tropospheric Ozone. PP63CHAinsworth ARI 27 March The Effects of Tropospheric Ozone on Net Primary Productivity and Implications for Climate Change∗ Elizabeth A.
Ainsworth, 1,2 Craig R. Yendrek, Stephen Sitch,3 William J. Collins,4 and Lisa D. Emberson5 1Global Change and Photosynthesis Research Unit, Agricultural Research Service, U.S.
Department of Agriculture, Urbana, Illinois ; email: lisa. Mark E Fenn, Mark A Poth, Andrzej Bytnerowicz, James O Sickman, Brent K Takemoto, Effects of ozone, nitrogen deposition, and other stressors on montane ecosystems in the Sierra Nevada, Ozone Air Pollution in the Siera Nevada: Distribution and Effects on Forests, /S(02), (), ().
Ozone (O 3) is a reactive gas that exists in two layers of the atmosphere: the stratosphere (upper layer) and the troposphere (at ground level and up to 15km).In the stratosphere, ozone protects life on Earth from the sun’s ultraviolet radiation. In contrast, at lower levels, it is an important greenhouse gas and air pollutant, which is harmful to human and ecosystem health.
Tropospheric ozone is a pollutant that is detrimental to human health and crop and ecosystem productivity (REVIHAAP, ; US EPA, ; Monks et al., ; CLRTAP, ).Data from widespread observational networks, operational since the s, provide hourly average ozone data from thousands of surface monitoring sites across the globe, and vertical information is available from.
Tropospheric ozone (O 3) is a secondary pollutant formed as a by‐product of the photochemical oxidation of NO x in the presence of carbon monoxide (CO), methane (CH 4) and non‐methane hydrocarbons (Myhre et al. ; Fig. 1).The increased amount of tropospheric O 3 from to has contributed to a radiative forcing of + Wm −2, making O 3 the third most potent.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations (some color), maps ; 27 cm. Contents: Introduction Air pollution levels and deposition Soils and soil processes Trees and forest Flora and fauna Integrated studies and modelling Effects of Air Pollutants and Acidification - List of publications Book review Full text access Effects of acid deposition and tropospheric ozone on forest ecosystems in Sweden: Edited by H.
Staaf and G. Tyler. Ecological Bullet Copenhagen,ISBNpp. Price: £ Temperate forests are affected by a wide variety of environmental factors that stem from human industrial and agricultural activities. In the north‐eastern US, important change agents include tropospheric ozone, atmospheric nitrogen deposition, elevated CO 2, and historical human land gh each of these has received attention for its effects on forest carbon dynamics.
Most research has been conducted on plant and tree species of commercial value, but very little is known about the impacts of O 3 on the scale of forest- agro- or grassland ecosystems. Exposure to elevated O 3 causes oxidative stress, which results in reduced photosynthesis, visible injury, decreased growth and productivity.
They are involved in the production of photochemical smog and acid deposition (when nitrogen dioxide reacts with water to form nitric acid and nitrous acid).
Nitrous oxide is associated with global warming (nitrous oxide traps heat in the atmosphere and is therefore a greenhouse gas) and depletes ozone in.  We investigated the potential effects of elevated ozone (O 3) along with climate variability, increasing CO 2, and land use change on net primary productivity (NPP) and carbon storage in China's terrestrial ecosystems for the period – with a process‐based Dynamic Land Ecosystem Model (DLEM) forced by the gridded data of historical tropospheric O 3 and other environmental factors.
Rising tropospheric ozone (O 3) concentrations pose a critical threat to forest ecosystems. A stomatal flux-based risk evaluation methodology at leaf level was established recently in the context of the Convention on Long-Range Transboundary Air Pollution.
Acid Deposition and Its Effect on the Environment Introduction. While the northeastern United States enjoys a relative abundance of freshwater, the quality of our water has degraded over the past century as a consequence of human activities.
The deposition of acids is an important cause of this decline. Asheville, NC: U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service, Southern Research Station.
Abstract. The influence of air pollutants on ecosystems in the United States is an important environmental issue. The term “air pollution” encompasses a wide range of topics, but acid deposition and ozone are primary concerns in the context of forest.
Leaf and root biomau were most semitive to ozone (as determined by the slope of decrease with increasing SUM06), acid deposition and tropospheric ozone onforest ecosystems in Sweden, ed H. Staaf & G. Tyler, (Munksgaard; Ecological Bulletins, 44),pp Plant-Growth-Stress Model (PGSM) is a physiologically based process model that integrates the effects of ozone, acid deposition, elevated carbon dioxide, temperature, drought, and nutrient deficiency.
the model results for ozone are evaluated with a large number of observations. In a separate paper (R. von Kuhlmann et al., A model for studies of tropospheric ozone and nonmethane hydrocarbons: Model evaluation of ozone-related species, submitted to Journal of Geo-physical Research, ) (hereinafter referred to as von.
Falkengren-Grerup, Ursula. Long-term changes in flora and vegetation in deciduous forests of southern Sweden. Ecological Bulletins. Effects of acid deposition and tropospheric ozone on forest ecosystems in Sweden:  Flemion, Florence; Henrickson, Esther Thayer.
Tropospheric ozone absorbs infrared rays emanating from the earth and works as a powerful green house gas.• Ozone has its strongest green house effect in upper troposphere. It is a known cause of photochemical smog, which disturbs human respiratory functions and plant photosynthesis. Due to its green house effect and toxicity, tropospheric.
The ozone component of global change: Potential effects on agricultural and horticultural plant yield, product quality and interactions with invasive species.
Journal of Integrative Plant Biology Fiscus, EL, FL Booker, KO Burkey. Crop responses to ozone: uptake, modes of action, carbon assimilation and partitioning. Purchase Acid Atmospheric Deposition and its Effects on Terrestrial Ecosystems in The Netherlands, Volume 69 - 1st Edition.
Print Book & E-Book. ISBNEffects of tropospheric ozone pollution on net primary productivity and carbon storage in terrestrial ecosystems of China Wei Ren,1 Hanqin Tian,1 Mingliang Liu,1 Chi Zhang,1 Guangsheng Chen,1 Shufen Pan,1 Benjamin Felzer,2 and Xiaofeng Xu1 Received 8 February ; revised 8 May ; accepted 15 October ; published 17 November Driscoll CT, Driscoll KM, Mitchell MJ, Raynal DJ.
Effects of acidic deposition on forest and aquatic ecosystems in New York State. Environ. Pollut. Environmental context: NH 3 contributes to acid deposition (plays an important role in acidification) and eutrophication.
The subsequent impacts of acid deposition can be significant, including adverse effects on aquatic ecosystems in rivers and lakes and damage to forests, crops and other vegetation.
Start studying Photochemical smog and acid deposition. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. Effects of tropospheric ozone.
Plants: Degrades chlorophyll and reduces photosynthetic productivity Humans: Affects health e.g. Norway and Sweden. The present study, part of the California Ozone Deposition Experiment, compares predictions of the regional acid deposition model ozone surface conductance module with surface conductance data derived from eddy covariance measurements of ozone flux taken at a grape, a cotton, and a grassland site in the San Joaquin Valley of California during.
The book is aimed at scientists and researchers who are working in the area of acid rain and its effects, and on nutrient cycling.
This latest research will be of value to those concerned with the mitigation of acid rain effects. Reprinted from Water, Air, & Soil Pollution: Focus, Volume 7, IssuesOver the past decade there has been considerable interest in the effects of atmospheric deposition on forest ecosystems.
This volume summarizes the results of the Integrated Forest Study (IFS), one of the most comprehensive research programs conducted. It involved intensive measurements of. Source: Ecological Bulletins, No. 44, Effects of Acid Deposition and Tropospheric Ozone on Forest Ecosystems in Sweden (), pp.
Published by: Oikos Editorial Office. The author concludes that regional air pollution is one of the significant contemporary anthropogenic stresses imposed on some temperate forest ecosystems. More research on forest ecology and ecosystem dynamics, environmental monitoring and the consideration of the effects on forest resources when evaluating energy technologies is called for.
Goals / Objectives To measure and characterize the supply of beneficial and injurious chemical substances in atmospheric deposition across the United States, to determine the spatial patterns and temporal trends in the distribution of biologically important chemical elements that are deposited on natural and managed ecosystems, and to determine the effects of atmospheric deposition.
Temperate forests are affected by a wide variety of environmental factors that stem from human industrial and agricultural activities.
In the north‐eastern US, important change agents include tropospheric ozone, atmospheric nitrogen deposition, elevated CO2, and historical human land use. Although each of these has received attention for its effects on forest carbon dynamics, integrated.
Abstract. The article discusses gaseous air pollutants that have the greatest impact on forest ecosystems. This group of pollutants ncludes sulfur dioxide (SO 2), nitric oxides (NO and NO 2) and ozone (O 3).
In the 20 th century, the major contributor to forest degradation was sulfur dioxide, a gaseous substance with direct and powerful phytotoxic and acidifying effects. Review the effects of acid deposition and other air pollutants on forest productivity; Forest Ecosystems and Atmospheric Pollution Research Act of ; and the Endangered Forest Research Act of Hearing before the Subcommittee on Forests, Family Farms, and Energy of the Committee on Agriculture, House of Representatives, Ninety-ninth Congress, second session, on H.R.
and. The effects of wet and dry deposited acidity from sulfur and nitrogen compounds are considered with a particular focus on forest decline.
Ecosystem eutrophication by nitrogen deposition focuses on heathland decline in the Netherlands, and ground-level ozone at phytotoxic concentrations is discussed by considering impacts on semi-natural vegetation. Eutrophication: the effects of nitrogen deposition on ecosystems.
As an understanding of acid deposition developed, and ground-level ozone was recognized as an additional regional-scale air pollution issue, the importance of nitrogen compounds grew.Ozone deposition to a coniferous and decidous forest in the Czech Republic.- Impact of harvest intensity on long-term base cation budgets in Swedish forest soils.- Long term effects of acid irrigation at the Hoglwald on seepage water chemistry and nutrient cycling.- Nitrogen budget of a Spruce forest ecosystem after six-year addition of Price: $This Special Issue of Water, Air and Soil Pollution offers contributions from the th 18 IUFRO workshop on Air Pollution Stress, Forest Responses to the Pollution st Climate of the 21 Century held in Edinburgh, Scotland, from September 21 to 23, The meeting was held under the auspices of Price: $