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Thursday, October 8, 2020 | History

3 edition of Microbiology of atmospheric trace gases found in the catalog.

Microbiology of atmospheric trace gases

Microbiology of atmospheric trace gases

sources, sinks and global change processes

  • 220 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by Springer in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Gases in microorganisms.,
  • Biogeochemistry.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementedited by J. Colin Murrell, Donovan P. Kelly.
    SeriesNATO ASI series., vol. 39
    ContributionsMurrell, J. C., Kelly, Donovan P., 1940-, North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Scientific Affairs Division., NATO Advanced Research Workshop "The Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks and Global Change Processes" (1995 : Il Ciocco, Italy)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQR101 .M53 1996
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 306 p. :
    Number of Pages306
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL808904M
    ISBN 103540606122
    LC Control Number95045667

    The Biogeochemistry of Global Change discusses the role of radiative trace gases in this process. The disciplines covered in the book include microbiology, geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, plant physiology, oceanography and limnology, and soil : Springer US. This book will be of interest to modelers of atmospheric chemistry, environmental scientists and engineers, and air quality planning agencies as a useful input for development of realistic modules designed to simulate the atmospheric chemistry of the oxygenates, their major oxidation products, and their influence on ozone and other trace gases.

    Atmospheric abudance of trace gases since the pre-industrial time has forced the earth's climate to change, threatening food security. Exchange of biogenic trace gases between the atmosphere and the biosphere is directly or indirectly influenced by the : Springer Netherlands. FOREWORD The atmospheric concentration of the radiatively active trace gases, CO2, CH4 and N20, are increasing at the rate of about , , /0 per year, respectively. Biospheric interactions account for most of the removal of CO2 from the atmosphere and even small changes in the inventory of C in living and dead materials above and.

    The Handbook of Weather, Climate, and Water: Atmospheric Chemistry, Hydrology, and Societal Impacts will be an essential addition to the libraries of professionals and academics in the environmental sciences, and a valuable source book for university and technical libraries throughout the world. Microbial Cycling of Atmospheric Trace Gases (Deadline: 31 August ) Coffee, Fungi, Mycotoxins, and Climate Change (Deadline: 31 August ) Microbes in the Cryosphere (Deadline: 30 September ) Biomass Deconstruction (Deadline: 30 September ) Unleashing the Hidden Potential of Anaerobic Fungi (Deadline: 30 September ).


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Microbiology of atmospheric trace gases Download PDF EPUB FB2

The chapters making up this volume are based on the presentations given by their authors at the NATO Advanced Research Workshop (ARW), also entitled "The Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks and Global Change Processes", held between May at II Ciocco, Castelvecchio Pascoli, Tuscany, Italy.

The chapters making up this volume are based on the presentations given by their authors at the NATO Advanced Research Workshop (ARW), also entitled "The Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks and Global Change Processes", held between.

: Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks and Global Change Processes (Nato ASI Subseries I: (39)) (): Murrell, J. Colin: Books. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "Published in cooperation with NATO Scientific Affairs Division." "Proceedings of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop 'The Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sinks and Global Change Precesses' held at Il Ciocco, Italy, May"--Title page verso.

Abstract. The Chapters and Working Group Reports in this volume serve to demonstrate both (i) the enormous scale of the biogeochemical processes involving trace gases and (ii) the difficulties of working in situ with the ambient concentrations of compounds commonly encountered.

The other problem always in the minds of those looking at the biological turnover of trace gases is whether the Cited by: 9. Despite their low concentration, many can influence atmospheric chemistry and climate.

Terrestrial ecosystems are important controllers of trace gases, but the role of the biosphere in controlling the flux of these gases is still poorly understood. Microorganisms in particular are responsible for both the production and consumption of trace gases.

Microbiology of atmospheric trace gases: sources, sinks and global change processes ; [proceedings of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop "The Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks and Global Change Processes, held at Il Ciocco, Italy, May].

Buy (ebook) Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases by Donovan P. Kelly, J. Colin Murrell, eBook format, from the Dymocks online bookstore. Many of these gases originate from biological systems. The Biogeochemistry of Global Change discusses the role of radiative trace gases in this process.

The disciplines covered in the book include microbiology, geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, plant physiology, oceanography and limnology, and soil : Hardcover.

Trace gases are those that are present in the atmosphere at relatively low concentrations. Small changes in their concentrations can have profound implications for major atmospheric fluxes, and thereore, can be used as indicators in studies of global change, global biogeochemical cycling and global warming.

This new how-to guide will detail the concepts and techniques involved in the detection. Many of these gases originate from biological systems. The Biogeochemistry of Global Change discusses the role of radiative trace gases in this process. The disciplines covered in the book include microbiology, geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, plant physiology, oceanography and limnology, and soil science.

Belinda Carlene Ferrari is an Australian microbiologist who specialises in the genetics and ecology of soil bacteria and fungi, particularly in polar is an associate professor at the University of New South Wales (UNSW) in the School of Biotechnology and Biomolecular Sciences, where she heads a microbiology laboratory.

Methods in Applied Soil Microbiology and Biochemistry. Book • Edited by: The quantification of the contribution of soil to the biogeochemical cycling of different trace gases requires automatic monitoring of the fluxes, because temporal and spatial variations prevent reasonable estimates of overall annual fluxes with simple.

Nick Hewitt is Professor of Atmospheric Chemistry at Lancaster University, UK. His main research interests are in understanding how the biosphere and the atmosphere interact: how emissions of trace gases from the biosphere affect the atmosphere, and how.

Biodegradation of Atmospheric Halocarbons January ; DOI: /_ In book: Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases (pp) are among the most important trace Author: Ronald Oremland.

The ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter (TGO or ExoMars Orbiter) is a collaborative project between the European Space Agency (ESA) and Roscosmos that sent an atmospheric research orbiter and the Schiaparelli demonstration lander to Mars in as part of the European-led ExoMars programme.

The Trace Gas Orbiter delivered the Schiaparelli lander on 16 Octoberwhich crashed on the n type: Mars orbiter. Introduction.

Methane is the main hydrocarbon present in the atmosphere, with an average concentration of ppm. Variations between the northern and southern hemispheres average ppm and exhibit seasonal variations of about ppm 〚55〛. Despite a short residence time in the atmosphere (about 10 years), the CH 4 ability to absorb infrared radiation makes it 20 to 30 times Cited by: Microbial Community Structure and Global Trace Gases Article (PDF Available) in Global Change Biology 4(7) - October with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Many of these gases originate from biological systems. The Biogeochemistry of Global Change discusses the role of radiative trace gases in this process.

The disciplines covered in the book include microbiology, geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, plant physiology, oceanography and limnology, and soil cturer: Springer.

Conrad R. Capacity of aerobic microorganisms to utilize and grow on atmospheric trace gases (H 2, CO, CH 4) In: Klug M J, Reddy C A, editors. Current perspectives in microbial ecology.

Washington, D.C: American Society for Microbiology; pp. –Cited by:. Microbial degradation of atmospheric halocarbons. p. 85 - in C. Murrell and D. Kelly (eds.), Microbiology of Atmospheric Trace Gases: Sources, Sinks, and Global Change Processes. NATO ASI series 1: Global Environmental Change, Springer-Verlag, Berlin.About this book.

Introduction to Atmospheric Chemistry is a concise, clear review of the fundamental aspects of atmospheric chemistry. In ten succinct chapters, it reviews our basic understanding of the chemistry of the Earth's atmosphere and discusses current environmental issues, including air pollution, acid rain, the ozone hole, and global change.For more than two decades a cadre of physical chemists has focused on understanding the formation processes, chemical composition, and chemical kinetics of atmospheric aerosol particles and droplets with diameters ranging from a few nanometers to ∼10, nm.

They have adapted or invented a range of fundamental experimental and theoretical tools to investigate the thermochemistry, mass Cited by: