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Selection: Chen:M [3 articles] 

Publications by author Chen:M.
 

Microbial oxidation of lithospheric organic carbon in rapidly eroding tropical mountain soils

  
Science, Vol. 360, No. 6385. (12 April 2018), pp. 209-212, https://doi.org/10.1126/science.aao6463

Abstract

[Microbes eat rocks and leave carbon dioxide] The reaction of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) with silicate rocks provides a carbon sink that helps counterbalance the release of CO2 by volcanic degassing. However, some types of rocks contain petrogenic organic carbon, the oxidation of which adds CO2 to the atmosphere, counteracting the drawdown by silicates. Hemingway et al. present evidence from the rapidly eroding Central Range of Taiwan showing that microbes oxidize roughly two-thirds of the petrogenic organic carbon there and that the ...

 

Information visualisation for science and policy: engaging users and avoiding bias

  
Trends in Ecology & Evolution, Vol. 29, No. 3. (7 March 2014), pp. 148-157, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tree.2014.01.003

Abstract

[Highlights] [::] Science and policy rely on reliable and unbiased communications. [::] Visualisations and graphics are a powerful means to communicate. [::] Ecology lacks appropriate expertise, skills, and knowledge in visualisation. [::] Great opportunities are available if we rethink the role of visualisation in our work. [::] The way we think about visualisation needs to be reframed within our disciplines. [Abstract] Visualisations and graphics are fundamental to studying complex subject matter. However, beyond acknowledging this value, scientists and science-policy programmes rarely consider how visualisations can enable discovery, create ...

 

Effects of plant species diversity on soil conservation and stability in the secondary succession phases of a semihumid evergreen broadleaf forest in China

  
Journal of Soil and Water Conservation, Vol. 67, No. 4. (01 July 2012), pp. 311-320, https://doi.org/10.2489/jswc.67.4.311

Abstract

One of the most studied aspects of ecosystems in recent years has been the relationship between plant species diversity and ecosystem functions; however, the relationship with one such ecosystem function, soil conservation, has been less well studied. We established forest plots in the secondary succession phases of a semihumid evergreen broadleaf forest in China. The plots differed in plant species richness but had otherwise similar soil-erosion factors, observed surface runoff, sediment, and total phosphorus (P) loss. We analyzed the relationship between ...

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Integrated Natural Resources Modelling and Management - Meta-information Database. http://mfkp.org/INRMM/author/Chen:M

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