carbon sequestration potential
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2022 ◽  
Vol 176 ◽  
pp. 106541
Author(s):  
Vikram Singh Yadav ◽  
Surender Singh Yadav ◽  
Sharda Rani Gupta ◽  
Ram Swaroop Meena ◽  
Rattan Lal ◽  
...  

ACS Omega ◽  
2022 ◽  
Author(s):  
Veeraswamy Davamani ◽  
Ramasamy Sangeetha Piriya ◽  
Srirangarayan Subramanian Rakesh ◽  
Ettiyagounder Parameswari ◽  
Selvaraj Paul Sebastian ◽  
...  

2022 ◽  
pp. 1132-1149
Author(s):  
Pooja Gokhale Sinha

Around 1.6 billion people in the world are directly dependent on forests for food, fodder, fuel, shelter, and livelihood, out of which 60 million are entirely dependent on forests. Forests silently provide us with ecosystem services such as climate regulation, carbon sequestration, harbouring biodiversity, synchronizing nutrient cycling, and many more. Tropical Dry Forests (TDF's) occupy around 42% of total forest area of the tropics and subtropics and facilitate sustenance of world's marginalized populations. Change in vegetation composition and distribution, deflected succession, carbon sequestration potential, nutrient cycling and symbiotic associations would affect TDF at ecosystem level. At species level, climate change will impact photosynthesis, phenology, physiognomy, seed germination, and temperature-sensitive physiological processes. In order to mitigate the effects of climate change, specific mitigation and adaptation strategies are required for TDF that need to be designed with concerted efforts from scientists, policy makers and local stakeholders.


Author(s):  
Korra Simhadri ◽  
Syam Kumar Bariki ◽  
A.V.V.S. Swamy

The potential of carbon sequestration of tree species in the Chintapalle forest range, of Narsipatnam Division, was estimated by using a non-destructive method. The sequestration of 6033 trees belonging to 22 species was investigated; the approximate height of tree species and the diameter at breast height (DBH) were measured for the estimation of CO2 sequestration. The maximum weight of carbon was observed in Pongamia pinnata (L.) Pierre species i.e (37987.06 kg) and the minimum weight of carbon was noted in Phyllanthus emblica L. species i.e is (61.8kg). The total carbon sequestrated by the entire tree species was (2370614.0 kg), The average carbon sequestered was (39865.81 kg). The highest sequestration was noted in the species P. pinnata (L.) Pierre i.e. (139271.95 kg) and the lowest (226.79 kg) was noted in the species P. emblica L. The maximum average DBH with maximum carbon sequestration potential was observed in Ficus benghalensis L. species, with higher total green (AGW) observed in all sites, whereas minimum average DBH with minimum carbon sequestration potential was noted in Bambusa vulgaris species. The regression analysis tests the relationship between two variables. The height of trees has no significant impact on the amount of CO2 sequestered F (32085087175.84, 12946607900) = 2.478262; P ? 0.05, which indicates that the tree height plays an insignificant role in CO2 sequestration (? = 2713.28 P ? 0.05). The dependent variable CO2 sequestered was also regressed on the predictor variable soil organic carbon (SOC) to test the relationship. SOC insignificantly predicted CO2 sequestrated F (5.83, 2.62) = 0.2236; P ? 0.25, indicating that the SOC has an insignificant role in CO2 sequestration (? = 102780.3 P ? 0.05). Insignificant relation was observed between the parameters SOC and height of tree species to the rate of carbon dioxide sequestered, and gave a regression equation of y = 10278x + 50863 with R2 = 0.100; y=2713.285803x-209800.8762 with R2 = 0.55


Author(s):  
Kyle A. Arndt ◽  
Eleanor E. Campbell ◽  
Chris D. Dorich ◽  
A. Stuart Grandy ◽  
Timothy S. Griffin ◽  
...  

2021 ◽  
Author(s):  
Mariska Astrid Kusumaningtyas ◽  
Terry L. Kepel ◽  
Tubagus Solihuddin ◽  
Ali Arman Lubis ◽  
Aditya Dwi P. Putra ◽  
...  

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