A comprehensive quantification of global nitrous oxide sources and sinks.

@article{Tian2020ACQ,
  title={A comprehensive quantification of global nitrous oxide sources and sinks.},
  author={Hanqin Tian and Rongting Xu and Josep G. Canadell and Rona Louise Thompson and Wilfried Winiwarter and Parvadha Suntharalingam and Eric A. Davidson and Philippe Ciais and Robert B. Jackson and Greet Janssens‑Maenhout and Michael J. Prather and Pierre R{\'e}gnier and Naiqing Pan and Shufen Pan and Glen P. Peters and Hao Shi and Francesco Nicola Tubiello and S{\"o}nke Zaehle and Feng Zhou and Almut Arneth and Gianna Battaglia and Sarah Berthet and Laurent Bopp and Alexander F. Bouwman and Erik T. Buitenhuis and Jinfeng Chang and Martyn P. Chipperfield and Shree R. S. Dangal and Edward J. Dlugokencky and James W. Elkins and Bradley D. Eyre and Bojie Fu and Bradley D. Hall and Akihiko Ito and Fortunat Joos and Paul B. Krummel and Angela Landolfi and Goulven Gildas Laruelle and Ronny Lauerwald and Wei Li and Sebastian Lienert and Taylor Maavara and Michael MacLeod and Dylan B. Millet and Stefan Olin and Prabir K. Patra and Ronald G. Prinn and Peter A. Raymond and Daniel J. Ruiz and Guido R. van der Werf and Nicolas Vuichard and Junjie Wang and Ray F. Weiss and Kelley C. Wells and Chris Wilson and Jia Yang and Yuanzhi Yao},
  journal={Nature},
  year={2020},
  volume={586 7828},
  pages={
          248-256
        }
}
Nitrous oxide (N2O), like carbon dioxide, is a long-lived greenhouse gas that accumulates in the atmosphere. Over the past 150 years, increasing atmospheric N2O concentrations have contributed to stratospheric ozone depletion1 and climate change2, with the current rate of increase estimated at 2 per cent per decade. Existing national inventories do not provide a full picture of N2O emissions, owing to their omission of natural sources and limitations in methodology for attributing anthropogenic… 
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