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September 02, 2011, at 05:25 PM by 76.88.86.134 -
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dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecology Analytical Facility.+'

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dynamics in a coastal marine system.+'

August 04, 2009, at 03:52 PM by 146.244.180.175 -
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Welcome to the Ecosystem Ecology Laboratory!

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Welcome to the Lai Laboratory!

August 04, 2009, at 02:34 PM by 146.244.180.175 -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

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Welcome to the Ecosystem Ecology Laboratory!

February 26, 2009, at 05:08 PM by 146.244.225.188 -
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resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.+'

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

to:

resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between+'
pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance.
Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because
biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses.
Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases have been used to investigate ecological questions over a wide range of scales.

February 23, 2009, at 01:23 AM by 76.88.86.134 -
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dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility.+'

to:

dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecology Analytical Facility.+'

February 16, 2009, at 11:39 AM by 146.244.178.166 -
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resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools.
Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence,
anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.+'

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological
and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements
of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

to:

resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.+'

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

February 16, 2009, at 11:02 AM by 146.244.225.188 -
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February 16, 2009, at 10:58 AM by 146.244.225.188 -
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When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

to:

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological
and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements
of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

February 16, 2009, at 10:55 AM by 146.244.225.188 -
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In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility.

to:

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in
ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon
and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic
dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility.

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Ecosystem research that surveys the cycling of carbon, water and nutrients is critical to the maintenance of natural resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

to:

Ecosystem research that surveys the cycling of carbon, water and nutrients is critical to the maintenance of natural
resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools.
Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence,
anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

February 14, 2009, at 09:49 AM by 76.88.86.134 -
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In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility

to:

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility.

February 14, 2009, at 09:46 AM by 76.88.86.134 -
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In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our [http://www.sci.sdsu.edu/EcoFacility/pmwiki.php/PmWiki/Home | Ecological Analytical Facility]

to:

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our Ecological Analytical Facility

February 14, 2009, at 09:45 AM by 76.88.86.134 -
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In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system.

to:

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system. Take a look at our [http://www.sci.sdsu.edu/EcoFacility/pmwiki.php/PmWiki/Home | Ecological Analytical Facility]

July 30, 2008, at 01:35 PM by 146.244.178.192 -
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googleda6566af07e59a60.html

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July 30, 2008, at 01:21 PM by 146.244.178.192 -
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googleda6566af07e59a60.html

July 30, 2008, at 01:13 PM by 146.244.178.192 -
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googleda6566af07e59a60.html

July 30, 2008, at 12:49 PM by 146.244.178.192 -
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googleda6566af07e59a60.html

June 10, 2008, at 05:06 PM by 146.244.178.176 -
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'+In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and '

to:

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and trophic dynamics in a coastal marine system.

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June 10, 2008, at 04:58 PM by 146.244.178.176 -
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In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information regarding variations of water and carbon transfer between the the atmosphere and terrestrial ecosystems.

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'+In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information across multiple scales in ecosystem change research. Our research investigates how climate change and human impact affect ecosystem metabolism. We study carbon and water transfer between the biosphere and the atmosphere, production and transport of greenhouse gases in coastal wetlands, and '

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Our research group uses stable isotope ratio measurements to quantify contributions of components to net ecosystem fluxes. We also use stable isotope ratios as tracers to identify variations of biological sources and sinks and to understand mechanisms that control the variation.

January 06, 2008, at 02:21 PM by 146.244.234.50 -
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January 06, 2008, at 02:21 PM by 146.244.234.50 -
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January 04, 2008, at 04:58 PM by 130.191.152.199 -
January 04, 2008, at 04:43 PM by 130.191.152.199 -
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January 04, 2008, at 04:31 PM by 130.191.152.199 -
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January 04, 2008, at 04:30 PM by 130.191.152.199 -
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January 04, 2008, at 04:26 PM by 130.191.152.199 -
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Old-growth forest

Tallgrass prairie

Deciduous forest

Savanna

Alpine forest

Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information regarding variations of water and carbon transfer between the the atmosphere and terrestrial ecosystems.

Ecosystem research that surveys the cycling of carbon, water and nutrients is critical to the maintenance of natural resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

Our research group uses stable isotope ratio measurements to quantify contributions of components to net ecosystem fluxes. We also use stable isotope ratios as tracers to identify variations of biological sources and sinks and to understand mechanisms that control the variation.

to:

Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!


Old-growth forest

Tallgrass prairie

Deciduous forest

Savanna

Alpine forest
linebreaks

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information regarding variations of water and carbon transfer between the the atmosphere and terrestrial ecosystems.

Ecosystem research that surveys the cycling of carbon, water and nutrients is critical to the maintenance of natural resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

Our research group uses stable isotope ratio measurements to quantify contributions of components to net ecosystem fluxes. We also use stable isotope ratios as tracers to identify variations of biological sources and sinks and to understand mechanisms that control the variation.

January 03, 2008, at 10:57 AM by 130.191.152.199 -
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January 03, 2008, at 10:29 AM by 130.191.152.199 -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

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Alpine forest

Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

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Attach:wr_vapor.jpg Δ | Cryogenic trapping of water vapor

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stable isotope analysis of plant tissues
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January 03, 2008, at 10:17 AM by 130.191.152.199 -
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Old-growth Forest
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Old-growth forest
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%

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Deciduous forest

Savanna
January 03, 2008, at 10:06 AM by 130.191.152.199 -
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Old-growth Forest

Tallgrass prairie

%

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Attach:wr_vapor.jpg Δ | Cryogenic trapping of water vapor

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stable isotope analysis of plant tissues
January 02, 2008, at 11:29 PM by 24.30.143.107 -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

January 02, 2008, at 11:28 PM by 24.30.143.107 -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

December 13, 2007, at 07:03 AM by Chun-Ta Lai -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!Big text

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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!

December 13, 2007, at 07:03 AM by Chun-Ta Lai -
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Welcome to the Biometeorology Laboratory!Big text

In this lab we use stable isotope ratio and meteorological techniques to measure, and models to integrate information regarding variations of water and carbon transfer between the the atmosphere and terrestrial ecosystems.

Ecosystem research that surveys the cycling of carbon, water and nutrients is critical to the maintenance of natural resources on earth. Measuring fluxes is one of the direct means to quantify transfers of these elements between pools. Alteration of ecosystem processes or its composition often results in a net change of gross flux balance. Hence, anomalies in flux variation can serve as an indicator of ecosystem response to environmental changes.

When elements transfer from one pool to another, changes of their stable isotope ratios often occur because biological and physical processes influence the behavior of molecules that have slightly different masses. Consequently, measurements of stable isotope ratios in organic matter, water and atmospheric gases are very useful and have been adopted to investigate ecological questions from a wide range of temporal and spatial scales.

Our research group uses stable isotope ratio measurements to quantify contributions of components to net ecosystem fluxes. We also use stable isotope ratios as tracers to identify variations of biological sources and sinks and to understand mechanisms that control the variation.