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Title: AmeriFlux US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn

This is the AmeriFlux version of the carbon flux data for the site US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn. Site Description - The Anaktuvuk River fire on the North Slope of Alaska started on July 16, 2007 by lightning. It continued until the end of September when nearby lakes had already frozen over and burned >256,000 acres, creating a mosaic of patches that differed in burn severity. The Anaktuvuk River Severe Burn, Moderate Burn, and Unburned sites are 40 km to the west of the nearest road and were selected in late May 2008 to determine the effects of the fire on carbon, water, and energy exchanges during the growing season. Because the fire had burned through September of the previous year, initial deployment of flux towers occurred prior to any significant vegetative regrowth, and our sampling campaign captured the full growing season in 2008. The Moderate Burn site consisted of a large area with small patches of completely and partially burned tundra intermixed across the landscape.
Authors:
 [1] ;  [1] ;  [1]
  1. Marine Biological Laboratory
Publication Date:
Product Type:
Dataset
Research Org(s):
AmeriFlux; Marine Biological Laboratory
Sponsoring Org:
NSF/NEON
OSTI Identifier:
1246143

Hobbie, John, Rocha, Adrian, and Shaver, Gaius. AmeriFlux US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn. United States: N. p., Web. doi:10.17190/AMF/1246143.
Hobbie, John, Rocha, Adrian, & Shaver, Gaius. AmeriFlux US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn. United States. doi:10.17190/AMF/1246143.
Hobbie, John, Rocha, Adrian, and Shaver, Gaius. 2016. "AmeriFlux US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn". United States. doi:10.17190/AMF/1246143. https://www.osti.gov/servlets/purl/1246143.
@misc{osti_1246143,
title = {AmeriFlux US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn},
author = {Hobbie, John and Rocha, Adrian and Shaver, Gaius},
abstractNote = {This is the AmeriFlux version of the carbon flux data for the site US-An2 Anaktuvuk River Moderate Burn. Site Description - The Anaktuvuk River fire on the North Slope of Alaska started on July 16, 2007 by lightning. It continued until the end of September when nearby lakes had already frozen over and burned >256,000 acres, creating a mosaic of patches that differed in burn severity. The Anaktuvuk River Severe Burn, Moderate Burn, and Unburned sites are 40 km to the west of the nearest road and were selected in late May 2008 to determine the effects of the fire on carbon, water, and energy exchanges during the growing season. Because the fire had burned through September of the previous year, initial deployment of flux towers occurred prior to any significant vegetative regrowth, and our sampling campaign captured the full growing season in 2008. The Moderate Burn site consisted of a large area with small patches of completely and partially burned tundra intermixed across the landscape.},
doi = {10.17190/AMF/1246143},
year = {2016},
month = {1} }
  1. In 2012 DOE established the AmeriFlux Management Project (AMP) at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) to support the broad AmeriFlux community and the AmeriFlux sites. AmeriFlux is a network of PI-managed sites measuring ecosystem CO2, water, and energy fluxes in North, Central and South America. It was established to connect research on field sites representing major climate and ecological biomes, including tundra, grasslands, savanna, crops, and conifer, deciduous, and tropical forests. AMP collaborates with AmeriFlux scientists to ensure the quality and availability of the continuous, long-term ecosystem measurements necessary to understand these ecosystems and to build effective models and multisitemore » syntheses. « less
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