SmithNabuursJanssensEtAl2008

Référence

Smith, P., Nabuurs, G.-J., Janssens, I.A., Reis, S., Marland, G., Soussana, J.-F., Christensen, T.R., Heath, L., Apps, M., Alexeyev, V., Fang, J., Gattuso, J.-P., Guerschman, J.P., Huang, Y., Jobbagy, E., Murdiyarso, D., Ni, J., Nobre, A., Peng, C., Walcroft, A., Wang, S.Q., Pan, Y., Zhou, G.S. (2008) Sectoral approaches to improve regional carbon budgets. Climatic Change, 88(3-4):209-249. (Scopus )

Résumé

Humans utilise about 40% of the earth's net primary production (NPP) but the products of this NPP are often managed by different sectors, with timber and forest products managed by the forestry sector and food and fibre products from croplands and grasslands managed by the agricultural sector. Other significant anthropogenic impacts on the global carbon cycle include human utilization of fossil fuels and impacts on less intensively managed systems such as peatlands, wetlands and permafrost. A great deal of knowledge, expertise and data is available within each sector. We describe the contribution of sectoral carbon budgets to our understanding of the global carbon cycle. Whilst many sectors exhibit similarities for carbon budgeting, some key differences arise due to differences in goods and services provided, ecology, management practices used, land-management personnel responsible, policies affecting land management, data types and availability, and the drivers of change. We review the methods and data sources available for assessing sectoral carbon budgets, and describe some of key data limitations and uncertainties for each sector in different regions of the world. We identify the main gaps in our knowledge/data, show that coverage is better for the developed world for most sectors, and suggest how sectoral carbon budgets could be improved in the future. Research priorities include the development of shared protocols through site networks, a move to full carbon accounting within sectors, and the assessment of full greenhouse gas budgets. © 2007 Springer Science+Business Media B.V.

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@ARTICLE { SmithNabuursJanssensEtAl2008,
    AUTHOR = { Smith, P. and Nabuurs, G.-J. and Janssens, I.A. and Reis, S. and Marland, G. and Soussana, J.-F. and Christensen, T.R. and Heath, L. and Apps, M. and Alexeyev, V. and Fang, J. and Gattuso, J.-P. and Guerschman, J.P. and Huang, Y. and Jobbagy, E. and Murdiyarso, D. and Ni, J. and Nobre, A. and Peng, C. and Walcroft, A. and Wang, S.Q. and Pan, Y. and Zhou, G.S. },
    TITLE = { Sectoral approaches to improve regional carbon budgets },
    JOURNAL = { Climatic Change },
    YEAR = { 2008 },
    VOLUME = { 88 },
    PAGES = { 209-249 },
    NUMBER = { 3-4 },
    ABSTRACT = { Humans utilise about 40% of the earth's net primary production (NPP) but the products of this NPP are often managed by different sectors, with timber and forest products managed by the forestry sector and food and fibre products from croplands and grasslands managed by the agricultural sector. Other significant anthropogenic impacts on the global carbon cycle include human utilization of fossil fuels and impacts on less intensively managed systems such as peatlands, wetlands and permafrost. A great deal of knowledge, expertise and data is available within each sector. We describe the contribution of sectoral carbon budgets to our understanding of the global carbon cycle. Whilst many sectors exhibit similarities for carbon budgeting, some key differences arise due to differences in goods and services provided, ecology, management practices used, land-management personnel responsible, policies affecting land management, data types and availability, and the drivers of change. We review the methods and data sources available for assessing sectoral carbon budgets, and describe some of key data limitations and uncertainties for each sector in different regions of the world. We identify the main gaps in our knowledge/data, show that coverage is better for the developed world for most sectors, and suggest how sectoral carbon budgets could be improved in the future. Research priorities include the development of shared protocols through site networks, a move to full carbon accounting within sectors, and the assessment of full greenhouse gas budgets. © 2007 Springer Science+Business Media B.V. },
    COMMENT = { Cited By (since 1996): 10 Export Date: 14 May 2012 Source: Scopus CODEN: CLCHD doi: 10.1007/s10584-007-9378-5 },
    ISSN = { 01650009 (ISSN) },
    KEYWORDS = { Climate change, Data acquisition, Emission control, Forestry, Fossil fuels, Greenhouse gases, Permafrost, Timber, Wetlands, Carbon budgets, Data sources, Net primary production (NPP), Peatlands, Soot, anthropogenic effect, carbon budget, carbon cycle, fossil fuel, greenhouse gas, land management, net primary production, Forestry, Pollution },
    OWNER = { Luc },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2012.05.14 },
    URL = { http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?eid=2-s2.0-44949252204&partnerID=40&md5=68062083b1fc554fc9d676db3f484636 },
}

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