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Global climate projections
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Climate-carbon cycle feedback analysis: Results from the C
Eleven coupled climate–carbon cycle models used a common protocol to study the coupling between climate change and the carbon cycle. The models were forced by historical emissions and theExpand
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Evaluation of the terrestrial carbon cycle, future plant geography and climate‐carbon cycle feedbacks using five Dynamic Global Vegetation Models (DGVMs)
This study tests the ability of five Dynamic Global Vegetation Models (DGVMs), forced with observed climatology and atmospheric CO2, to model the contemporary global carbon cycle. The DGVMs are alsoExpand
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Tropical Forests and Climate Policy
New science underscores the value of a climate policy initiative to reduce emissions from tropical deforestation.
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Toward an allocation scheme for global terrestrial carbon models
Summary The distribution of assimilated carbon among the plant parts has a profound effect on plant growth, and at a larger scale, on terrestrial biogeochemistry. Although important progress hasExpand
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IPCC Fifth Assessment Synthesis Report-Climate Change 2014 Synthesis Report
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Positive feedback between future climate change and the carbon cycle
Future climate change due to increased atmo- sphericCO 2 may affect land and ocean efficiency to absorb atmosphericCO 2. Here, using climate and carbon three- dimensional models forced by a 1% perExpand
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Growing season extension and its impact on terrestrial carbon cycle in the Northern Hemisphere over the past 2 decades
[1] A number of studies have suggested that the growing season duration has significantly lengthened during the past decades, but the connections between phenology variability and the terrestrialExpand
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Water-use efficiency and transpiration across European forests during the Anthropocene
Considering the combined effects of CO2 fertilization and climate change drivers on plant physiology leads to a modest increase in simulated European forest transpiration in spite of the effects ofExpand
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Historical carbon dioxide emissions caused by land-use changes are possibly larger than assumed
The terrestrial biosphere absorbs about 20% of fossil-fuel CO2 emissions. The overall magnitude of this sink is constrained by the difference between emissions, the rate of increase in atmosphericExpand
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