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Strategic roadmap to assess forest vulnerability under air pollution and climate change
Year:
2022
Source of publication :
Global Change Biology
Authors :
David-Schwartz, Rakefet
;
.
Volume :
Co-Authors:

Alessandra De Marco,Pierre Sicard,Zhaozhong Feng,Evgenios Agathokleous,Rocio Alonso,Valda Araminiene,Algirdas Augustaitis,Ovidiu Badea,James C. Beasley,Cristina Branquinho,Viktor J. Bruckman,Alessio Collalti,Rakefet David-Schwartz,Marisa Domingos,Enzai Du,Hector Garcia Gomez,Shoji Hashimoto,Yasutomo Hoshika,Tamara Jakovljevic,Steven McNulty,Elina Oksanen,Yusef Omidi Khaniabadi,Anne-Katrin Prescher,Costas J. Saitanis,Hiroyuki Sase,Andreas Schmitz,Gabriele Voigt,Makoto Watanabe,Michael D. Wood,Mikhail V. Kozlov,Elena Paoletti 

Facilitators :
From page:
0
To page:
0
(
Total pages:
1
)
Abstract:

Although it is an integral part of global change, most of the research addressing the effects of climate change on forests have overlooked the role of environmental pollution. Similarly, most studies investigating effects of air pollutants on forests have generally neglected impacts of climate change. 
We review the current knowledge on combined air pollution and climate change effects on global forest ecosystems and identify several key research priorities as a roadmap for the future. Specifically, we recommend 1) establishment of much denser array of monitoring sites, particularly in the South Hemisphere; 2) further integration of ground and satellite monitoring; 3) generation of flux-based standards and critical levels taking into account the sensitivity of dominant forest tree species; 4) long-term monitoring of N, S, P cycles and base cations deposition together at global scale; 5) intensification of experimental studies, addressing combined effects of different abiotic factors on forests by assuring a better representation of taxonomic and functional diversity across the ~73,000 tree species on Earth; 6) more experimental focus on phenomics and genomics; 7) improved knowledge on key processes regulating the dynamics of radionuclides in forest systems; and 8) development of models integrating air pollution and climate change data from long-term monitoring programs.

Note:
Related Files :
air pollution
climate change
forest ecosystem
vulnerability
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More details
DOI :
10.1111/gcb.16278
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
PubMed
Publication Type:
article
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
59257
Last updated date:
07/06/2022 15:48
Creation date:
07/06/2022 15:48
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Scientific Publication
Strategic roadmap to assess forest vulnerability under air pollution and climate change

Alessandra De Marco,Pierre Sicard,Zhaozhong Feng,Evgenios Agathokleous,Rocio Alonso,Valda Araminiene,Algirdas Augustaitis,Ovidiu Badea,James C. Beasley,Cristina Branquinho,Viktor J. Bruckman,Alessio Collalti,Rakefet David-Schwartz,Marisa Domingos,Enzai Du,Hector Garcia Gomez,Shoji Hashimoto,Yasutomo Hoshika,Tamara Jakovljevic,Steven McNulty,Elina Oksanen,Yusef Omidi Khaniabadi,Anne-Katrin Prescher,Costas J. Saitanis,Hiroyuki Sase,Andreas Schmitz,Gabriele Voigt,Makoto Watanabe,Michael D. Wood,Mikhail V. Kozlov,Elena Paoletti 

Strategic roadmap to assess forest vulnerability under air pollution and climate change

Although it is an integral part of global change, most of the research addressing the effects of climate change on forests have overlooked the role of environmental pollution. Similarly, most studies investigating effects of air pollutants on forests have generally neglected impacts of climate change. 
We review the current knowledge on combined air pollution and climate change effects on global forest ecosystems and identify several key research priorities as a roadmap for the future. Specifically, we recommend 1) establishment of much denser array of monitoring sites, particularly in the South Hemisphere; 2) further integration of ground and satellite monitoring; 3) generation of flux-based standards and critical levels taking into account the sensitivity of dominant forest tree species; 4) long-term monitoring of N, S, P cycles and base cations deposition together at global scale; 5) intensification of experimental studies, addressing combined effects of different abiotic factors on forests by assuring a better representation of taxonomic and functional diversity across the ~73,000 tree species on Earth; 6) more experimental focus on phenomics and genomics; 7) improved knowledge on key processes regulating the dynamics of radionuclides in forest systems; and 8) development of models integrating air pollution and climate change data from long-term monitoring programs.

Scientific Publication
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