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Potter, C.S., Klooster, S.A. and Chatfield, R.B. (1996) Consumption and Production of Carbon Monoxide in Soils: A Global Model Analysis of Spatial and Seasonal Variation. Chemosphere, 33, 1175-1193.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Effect of Biochar Application on Soil Carbon Fluxes from Sequential Dry and Wet Cultivation Systems

    AUTHORS: Mahmudul Islam Piash, Md. Faruque Hossain, Ihuoma N. Anyanwu, Shamim Al Mamun, Zakia Parveen

    KEYWORDS: Greenhouse Gases, Carbon Emission, CO2, CH4, CO, Emission from Submergence

    JOURNAL NAME: American Journal of Climate Change, Vol.7 No.1, March 5, 2018

    ABSTRACT: Application of biochar has been highly credited for its potential to sequester carbon and GHG mitigation from tropical agro-ecosystems. However, experiments show inconsistent results depending on soil and biochar type, cultivation system, climatic condition and the type of evolved GHGs. This study emphasized on the effect of biochar on carbon emission trends from a sequential dry and wet cultivation system of Bangladesh. An incubation study was conducted with two contrasting soils and eight different treatments viz. control, only fertilizer, three different biochars (10 t·ha-1) with and without recommended fertilizer dose. Results revealed the fact that, emission of carbon was substantially higher from Sara soil than Kalma soil. Biochar treatments did not have any easing effect on CO2 emission at field condition; rather, increased in most of the cases. However, emission was significantly (P 2. Biochar application was ineffective to control CH4 and CO release to atmosphere and submergence further intensified their emission significantly. The overall results indicate that applied biochars have negligible effect on carbon emission except for reducing CO2 from submerged soils.