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Title: SUMO Maximum Assimilation

The Los Alamos Survival–Mortality experiment (SUMO) is located on Frijoles Mesa near Los Alamos, New Mexico, USA, at an elevation of 2150 m. This was a tree manipulation study that investigated the relative impacts of drought and warming on plant function and reveals how trees adapt to drought and heat in semi-arid regions. The study factored the role of tree hydraulic acclimation to both precipitation and temperature and separated their effects.The experiment is located in a pinon-juniper woodland near the ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) forest ecotone. Maximum assimilation rate measured monthly for each target tree. See SUMO Target Tree Information data package (doi:10.15485/1440544) for additional information. Data released by Los Alamos National Lab for public use under LA-UR-18-23656.
Authors:
 [1] ;  [1] ;  [1] ;  [2] ;  [3] ;  [4] ;  [5] ;  [1] ;  [6] ;  [1] ;  [7] ;  [8] ;  [1] ;  [1]
  1. Los Alamos National Laboratory
  2. Swiss Federal Institute for Forest Snow and Landscape Research
  3. Oklahoma State University
  4. USGS Southwest Biological Science Center
  5. Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL)
  6. University of New Mexico
  7. Mohle Adams
  8. Fossil Creek Nursery
Publication Date:
DOE Contract Number:
AC52-06NA25396
Product Type:
Dataset
Research Org(s):
Environmental System Science Data Infrastructure for a Virtual Ecosystem; Vegetation Survival-Mortality (SUMO)
Sponsoring Org:
U.S. DOE > Office of Science > Biological and Environmental Research (BER)
Geolocation:
POLYGON ((-106.3061 35.8181,-106.3061 35.8181,-106.3061 35.8181,-106.3061 35.8181,-106.3061 35.8181)) LABEL "SUMO, Los Alamos, NM, State Road 4"
Subject:
54 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES; EARTH SCIENCE > BIOSPHERE > VEGETATION; EARTH SCIENCE > ATMOSPHERE > PRECIPITATION; EARTH SCIENCE > ATMOSPHERE > ATMOSPHERIC TEMPERATURE; Heat; Drought; Forest; EARTH SCIENCE > BIOSPHERE > ECOLOGICAL DYNAMICS > ECOSYSTEM FUNCTIONS > PHOTOSYNTHESIS
Related Identifiers:
OSTI Identifier:
1454270

Sevanto, Sanna, Dickman, Turin L., Collins, Adam, Grossiord, Charlotte, Adams, Henry, Borrego, Isaac, McDowell, Nate, Powers, Heath, Stockton, Elizabeth, Ryan, Max, Slentz, Matthew, Briggs, Sam, McBranch, Natalie, and Morgan, Bryn. SUMO Maximum Assimilation. United States: N. p., Web. doi:10.15485/1454270.
Sevanto, Sanna, Dickman, Turin L., Collins, Adam, Grossiord, Charlotte, Adams, Henry, Borrego, Isaac, McDowell, Nate, Powers, Heath, Stockton, Elizabeth, Ryan, Max, Slentz, Matthew, Briggs, Sam, McBranch, Natalie, & Morgan, Bryn. SUMO Maximum Assimilation. United States. doi:10.15485/1454270.
Sevanto, Sanna, Dickman, Turin L., Collins, Adam, Grossiord, Charlotte, Adams, Henry, Borrego, Isaac, McDowell, Nate, Powers, Heath, Stockton, Elizabeth, Ryan, Max, Slentz, Matthew, Briggs, Sam, McBranch, Natalie, and Morgan, Bryn. 2018. "SUMO Maximum Assimilation". United States. doi:10.15485/1454270. https://www.osti.gov/servlets/purl/1454270.
@misc{osti_1454270,
title = {SUMO Maximum Assimilation},
author = {Sevanto, Sanna and Dickman, Turin L. and Collins, Adam and Grossiord, Charlotte and Adams, Henry and Borrego, Isaac and McDowell, Nate and Powers, Heath and Stockton, Elizabeth and Ryan, Max and Slentz, Matthew and Briggs, Sam and McBranch, Natalie and Morgan, Bryn},
abstractNote = {The Los Alamos Survival–Mortality experiment (SUMO) is located on Frijoles Mesa near Los Alamos, New Mexico, USA, at an elevation of 2150 m. This was a tree manipulation study that investigated the relative impacts of drought and warming on plant function and reveals how trees adapt to drought and heat in semi-arid regions. The study factored the role of tree hydraulic acclimation to both precipitation and temperature and separated their effects.The experiment is located in a pinon-juniper woodland near the ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) forest ecotone. Maximum assimilation rate measured monthly for each target tree. See SUMO Target Tree Information data package (doi:10.15485/1440544) for additional information. Data released by Los Alamos National Lab for public use under LA-UR-18-23656.},
doi = {10.15485/1454270},
year = {2018},
month = {1} }
  1. The U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Environmental Systems Science Data Infrastructure for a Virtual Ecosystem (ESS-DIVE) is a data archive for Earth and environmental science data. The mission of ESS-DIVE is to preserve, expand access to, and improve usability of critical data generated through DOE-sponsored research of terrestrial and subsurface ecosystems. By making ESS research data easily accessible, ESS-DIVE has the potential to advance the scientific understanding and prediction of hydro-biogeochemical and ecosystem processes that occur from bedrock through soil and vegetation to the atmospheric interface.
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