Bibliography

Export 9 results:
Author Title [ Type(Desc)] Year
Filters: Keyword is SOILS and Author is Zak, Donald R.  [Clear All Filters]
Journal Article
Davidson E.A, Savage K., Bolstad PV, Clark D.A, Curtis PS, Ellsworth DS, Hanson PJ, Law BE, Luo Y., Pregitzer KS et al..  2002.  Belowground carbon allocation in forests estimated from litterfall and IRGA-based soil respiration measurements. Agricultural and Forest Meteorology. 113:39-51.
Curtis PS, O'Neill EG, Teeri JA, Zak DR, Pregitzer KS.  1994.  Belowground responses to rising atmospheric CO2: implications for plants, soil biota and ecosystem processes. Plant and Soil. 165:1-6.
King JS, Pregitzer KS, Zak DR.  1999.  Clonal variation in above- and below-ground growth responses of Populus tremuloides Michaux : Influence of soil warming and nutrient availability. Plant and Soil. 217(1/2):119-130.
Burton AJames, Zogg GP, Pregitzer KS, Zak DR.  1997.  Effect of measurement CO2 concentration on sugar maple root respiration. Tree Physiology. 17:421-427.
Zak DR, Pregitzer KS, Curtis PS, Teeri JA, Fogel RD, Randlett DL.  1993.  Elevated atmospheric CO2 and feedback between carbon and nitrogen cycles. Plant and Soil. 151:105-117.
King JS, Pregitzer KS, Zak DR, Holmes WE, Schmidt K..  2005.  Fine root chemistry and decomposition in model communities of north-temperate tree species show little response to elevated atmospheric CO2 and varying soil resource availability. Oecologia. 146:318-328.
Curtis PS, Vogel CS, Pregitzer KS, Zak DR, Teeri JA.  1995.  Interacting effects of soil fertility and atmospheric CO2 on leaf area growth and carbon gain physiology in Populus x euramericana (Dode) Guinier. New Phytologist. 129:253-263.
Zak DR, Holmes WE, Burton AJames, Pregitzer KS, Talhelm AF.  2008.  Simulated atmospheric NO3- deposition increases soil organic matter by slowing decomposition. Ecological Applications. 18(8):2016-2027.
Zak DR, Ringelberg DB, Pregitzer KS, Randlett DL, White DC, Curtis PS.  1996.  Soil microbial communities beneath Populus grandidentata grown under elevated atmospheric CO2. Ecological Applications. 6(1):257-262.