MaoFuShiEtAl2015

Référence

Mao, J., Fu, W., Shi, X., Ricciuto, D.M., Fisher, J.B., Dickinson, R.E., Wei, Y., Shem, W., Piao, S., Wang, K., Schwalm, C.R., Tian, H., Mu, M., Arain, A., Ciais, P., Cook, R., Dai, Y., Hayes, D., Hoffman, F.M., Huang, M., Huang, S., Huntzinger, D.N., Ito, A., Jain, A., King, A.W., Lei, H., Lu, C., Michalak, A.M., Parazoo, N., Peng, C., Peng, S., Poulter, B., Schaefer, K., Jafarov, E., Thornton, P.E., Wang, W., Zeng, N., Zeng, Z., Zhao, F., Zhu, Q. and Zhu, Z. (2015) Disentangling climatic and anthropogenic controls on global terrestrial evapotranspiration trends. Environmental Research Letters, 10(9). (Scopus )

Résumé

We examined natural and anthropogenic controls on terrestrial evapotranspiration (ET) changes from 1982 to 2010 using multiple estimates from remote sensing-based datasets and process-oriented land surface models. A significant increasing trend of ET in each hemisphere was consistently revealed by observationally-constrained data and multi-model ensembles that considered historic natural and anthropogenic drivers. The climate impacts were simulated to determine the spatiotemporal variations in ET. Globally, rising CO2 ranked second in these models after the predominant climatic influences, and yielded decreasing trends in canopy transpiration and ET, especially for tropical forests and high-latitude shrub land. Increasing nitrogen deposition slightly amplified global ET via enhanced plant growth. Land-use-induced ET responses, albeit with substantial uncertainties across the factorial analysis, were minor globally, but pronounced locally, particularly over regions with intensive land-cover changes. Our study highlights the importance of employing multi-stream ET and ET-component estimates to quantify the strengthening anthropogenic fingerprint in the global hydrologic cycle. © 2015 IOP Publishing Ltd.

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@ARTICLE { MaoFuShiEtAl2015,
    AUTHOR = { Mao, J. and Fu, W. and Shi, X. and Ricciuto, D.M. and Fisher, J.B. and Dickinson, R.E. and Wei, Y. and Shem, W. and Piao, S. and Wang, K. and Schwalm, C.R. and Tian, H. and Mu, M. and Arain, A. and Ciais, P. and Cook, R. and Dai, Y. and Hayes, D. and Hoffman, F.M. and Huang, M. and Huang, S. and Huntzinger, D.N. and Ito, A. and Jain, A. and King, A.W. and Lei, H. and Lu, C. and Michalak, A.M. and Parazoo, N. and Peng, C. and Peng, S. and Poulter, B. and Schaefer, K. and Jafarov, E. and Thornton, P.E. and Wang, W. and Zeng, N. and Zeng, Z. and Zhao, F. and Zhu, Q. and Zhu, Z. },
    TITLE = { Disentangling climatic and anthropogenic controls on global terrestrial evapotranspiration trends },
    JOURNAL = { Environmental Research Letters },
    YEAR = { 2015 },
    VOLUME = { 10 },
    NUMBER = { 9 },
    NOTE = { cited By 37 },
    ABSTRACT = { We examined natural and anthropogenic controls on terrestrial evapotranspiration (ET) changes from 1982 to 2010 using multiple estimates from remote sensing-based datasets and process-oriented land surface models. A significant increasing trend of ET in each hemisphere was consistently revealed by observationally-constrained data and multi-model ensembles that considered historic natural and anthropogenic drivers. The climate impacts were simulated to determine the spatiotemporal variations in ET. Globally, rising CO2 ranked second in these models after the predominant climatic influences, and yielded decreasing trends in canopy transpiration and ET, especially for tropical forests and high-latitude shrub land. Increasing nitrogen deposition slightly amplified global ET via enhanced plant growth. Land-use-induced ET responses, albeit with substantial uncertainties across the factorial analysis, were minor globally, but pronounced locally, particularly over regions with intensive land-cover changes. Our study highlights the importance of employing multi-stream ET and ET-component estimates to quantify the strengthening anthropogenic fingerprint in the global hydrologic cycle. © 2015 IOP Publishing Ltd. },
    AFFILIATION = { Environmental Sciences Division, Climate Change Science Institute, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge, TN, United States; Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas, Austin, TX, United States; Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, United States; Sino-French Institute for Earth System Science, College of Urban and Environmental Sciences, Peking University, Beijing, 100871, China; College of Global Change and Earth System Science, Beijing Normal University, Beijing, China; Center for Ecosystem Science and Society, Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, AZ 86011, United States; School of Earth Sciences and Environmental Sustainability, Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, AZ 86011, United States; International Center for Climate and Global Change Research, School of Forestry and Wildlife Sciences, Auburn University, Auburn, AL 36849, United States; Department of Earth System Science, University of California, Irvine, CA, United States; School of Geography and Earth Sciences, McMaster Centre for Climate Change, McMaster University, Hamilton, ON, Canada; Laboratoire des Sciences du Climat et de l'Environnement, LSCE, Gif sur Yvette, F-91191, France; Climate Change Science Institute and Computer Science, Mathematics Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge, TN 37831, United States; Atmospheric Sciences and Global Change Division, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA 99354, United States; Department of Civil Engineering, Construction Management and Environmental Engineering, Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, AZ 86011, United States; National Institute for Environmental Studies, Tsukuba,Ibaraki, 305-8506, Japan; Department of Atmospheric Sciences, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL 61801, United States; Department of Hydraulic Engineering, Tsinghua University, Beijing, 100084, China; Department of Global Ecology, Carnegie Institution for Science, Stanford, CA 94305, United States; Institute of Environmental Sciences, University of Quebec at Montreal (UQAM), Succ Centre-Ville, Case postale 8888, Montréal, QC H3C 3P8, Canada; Department of Ecology, Montana State University, Bozeman, MT 59717, United States; National Snow and Ice Data Center, Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences, University of Colorado at Boulder, Boulder, CO 80309, United States; Ames Research Center, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Moffett Field, Mountain View, CA 94035, United States; Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Science, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742, United States; State Key Laboratory of Soil Erosion and Dryland Farming on the Loess Plateau, Northwest A and F University, Yangling, 712100, China },
    ART_NUMBER = { 094008 },
    AUTHOR_KEYWORDS = { evapotranspiration; factorial analysis; MsTMIP; natural and anthropogenic controls },
    DOCUMENT_TYPE = { Article },
    DOI = { 10.1088/1748-9326/10/9/094008 },
    SOURCE = { Scopus },
    URL = { https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-84945208742&doi=10.1088%2f1748-9326%2f10%2f9%2f094008&partnerID=40&md5=6c7f8ee5e85d6472b6d0a3b673770702 },
}

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