LaganierePareBergeronEtAl2013

Référence

Laganiere, J., Pare, D., Bergeron, Y., Chen, H.Y.H., Brassard, B.W., Cavard, X. (2013) Stability of Soil Carbon Stocks Varies with Forest Composition in the Canadian Boreal Biome. Ecosystems, 16(5):852-865. (Scopus )

Résumé

Changes in forest composition as a result of forest management, natural disturbances, and climate change may affect the accumulation of soil organic carbon (SOC). We examined the influence of common boreal tree species (trembling aspen, black spruce, and jack pine), either in pure stands or in conifer-broadleaf mixtures, on the amount, distribution, and quality of SOC in two regions of the Canadian boreal biome. Long-term laboratory incubations were used to assess SOC quality by quantifying proportions of fast carbon (C) (that is, proportion of total C released during the first 100 days of incubation) and active C (that is, modeled proportion of total C that can be potentially released). Total amounts of SOC did not differ between stand types, but the effects of stand type on SOC stocks and quality differed with soil depth. Among stand types, aspen stands had the greatest relative proportion of total SOC in deeper mineral layers and the lowest amount of active C in the organic layer. For these reasons, the SOC stock that developed under aspen was more stable than in the other stand types. Although black spruce stands allowed a greater accumulation of SOC in surface layers, these stocks, however, might become more vulnerable to extra losses if environmental conditions are to become more favorable to decomposition in the future. Our work highlights that boreal forest composition influences the stability of SOC stocks and how climate change could alter this large C pool. © 2013 Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada.

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@ARTICLE { LaganierePareBergeronEtAl2013,
    AUTHOR = { Laganiere, J. and Pare, D. and Bergeron, Y. and Chen, H.Y.H. and Brassard, B.W. and Cavard, X. },
    TITLE = { Stability of Soil Carbon Stocks Varies with Forest Composition in the Canadian Boreal Biome },
    JOURNAL = { Ecosystems },
    YEAR = { 2013 },
    VOLUME = { 16 },
    PAGES = { 852-865 },
    NUMBER = { 5 },
    ABSTRACT = { Changes in forest composition as a result of forest management, natural disturbances, and climate change may affect the accumulation of soil organic carbon (SOC). We examined the influence of common boreal tree species (trembling aspen, black spruce, and jack pine), either in pure stands or in conifer-broadleaf mixtures, on the amount, distribution, and quality of SOC in two regions of the Canadian boreal biome. Long-term laboratory incubations were used to assess SOC quality by quantifying proportions of fast carbon (C) (that is, proportion of total C released during the first 100 days of incubation) and active C (that is, modeled proportion of total C that can be potentially released). Total amounts of SOC did not differ between stand types, but the effects of stand type on SOC stocks and quality differed with soil depth. Among stand types, aspen stands had the greatest relative proportion of total SOC in deeper mineral layers and the lowest amount of active C in the organic layer. For these reasons, the SOC stock that developed under aspen was more stable than in the other stand types. Although black spruce stands allowed a greater accumulation of SOC in surface layers, these stocks, however, might become more vulnerable to extra losses if environmental conditions are to become more favorable to decomposition in the future. Our work highlights that boreal forest composition influences the stability of SOC stocks and how climate change could alter this large C pool. © 2013 Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada. },
    COMMENT = { Export Date: 27 August 2013 Source: Scopus CODEN: ECOSF doi: 10.1007/s10021-013-9658-z },
    ISSN = { 14329840 (ISSN) },
    KEYWORDS = { boreal forest, carbon stability, decomposition, forest floor, mineral soil, organic matter quality, tree species, bioaccumulation, biome, boreal forest, climate change, coniferous tree, disturbance, environmental conditions, forest floor, forest management, nature-society relations, soil carbon, soil depth, soil organic matter, stand structure, Canada, Coniferophyta, Picea mariana, Pinus banksiana, Populus },
    OWNER = { Luc },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2013.08.27 },
    URL = { http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?eid=2-s2.0-84880293056&partnerID=40&md5=5566188f59b1a1f1fb46b4c1f8336c29 },
}

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