• Bottomland hardwood forest in Louisiana. image credit: Durelle Scott
  • Deploying a buoy with water chemistry sensors on Lake Mendota as part of NTL-LTER and GLEON projects image credit: Ted Bier
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Hilary Dugan working on sensors deployed in Lake Fryxell, Antarctica. Image credit: Luke Winslow
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Image of Admiralty Island and the Lynn Canal, southeast Alaska. Image credit: Durelle Scott
  • Image credit: Eric Davidson
  • Water quality sampling in the Amur Region of Siberia, Russia. Image credit: Durelle Scott
  • Herbert Glacier, near Juneau Alaska. Image credit: Durelle Scott
  • Mendota ice out panorama- the eddy flux unit measuring exchange over Lake Mendota. image credit: Ankur Desai
  • Malgorzata Golub drilling a hole in the lake for CO2 measurements image credit: Ke Xu

Biogeosciences

Biogeosciences is a relatively new section of the American Geophysical Union. Biogeoscienes was formed because of the recognized need to integrate the key role played by biology into the scientific study of the Earth and other planets. The goal in integrating biological sciences into AGU was to allow the AGU community to better address the interaction of humans with climate, hydrology, and ecosystems.

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JGR Biogeosciences

We used a process-based land model (DLEM 2.0) to examine how climatic and anthropogenic changes affe [read more]

Without exogenous rock-derived nutrient sources, terrestrial ecosystems may eventually regress or re [read more]

The dissolved oxygen budget in the upper Delaware Estuary between 1970 and 2014 was inferred from ox [read more]

Organic layers of living and dead vegetation cover the ground surface in many permafrost landscapes [read more]