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Title: Aligned FTICR-MS, Respiration, and Biochemical Transformation Data from Columbia River Sediment Incubations Associated with: “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism”

Abstract

Columbia River hyporheic zone sediments from the Hanford Site 300 Area in eastern Washington were incubated in a full factorial design with different organic matter (OM) amendments. The aim of the experiment was to test the influence of OM thermodynamics on aerobic respiration across different organic carbon pools and concentrations. This dataset is comprised of (1) a csv with high resolution characterization of dissolved organic matter via 12 Tesla Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometry (FTICR-MS) analyzed through the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory (EMSL; https://www.pnnl.gov/environmental-molecular-sciences-laboratory), (2) a csv with sample IDs, replicates, amendments, dissolved oxygen (DO) measurements, and sampling time points, (3) a csv with sample IDs, replicates, respiration rates, FTICR summary metrics, and relative abundance of chemical classes; and (4) a csv with the number of chemical transformations in each sample replicate (microcosm). The data are associated with the publication “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism” published in ES&T Letters (Garayburu-Caruso et al., 2020). Please use the data package’s DOI to cite the data package. We ask that you acknowledge the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Biological and Environmental Research (BER) Subsurface Biogeochemical Research (SBR) program when using the data. All data are free tomore » be used for any purpose, such as for manuscripts, presentations, and grant proposals. There is no obligation to include data package authors as co-authors.« less

Authors:
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  1. Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Publication Date:
DOE Contract Number:  
DOE Award #54737
Research Org.:
Environmental System Science Data Infrastructure for a Virtual Ecosystem (ESS-DIVE) (United States); River Corridor and Watershed Biogeochemistry SFA
Sponsoring Org.:
U.S. DOE > Office of Science > Biological and Environmental Research (BER)
Subject:
54 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES
Keywords:
River corridor; Hyporheic zone; River; Stream; Organic matter; FTICR-MS; Metabolite; Metabolomics; Mass spectrometry; Aerobic respiration ; Thermodynamics; FTICR-MS; Respiration Rates; EARTH SCIENCE > TERRESTRIAL HYDROSPHERE > WATER QUALITY/WATER CHEMISTRY > GASES > DISSOLVED OXYGEN
Geolocation:
46.37316, (-119.2722
OSTI Identifier:
1729720
DOI:
https://doi.org/10.15485/1729720
Project Location:
Hanford 300 Area hyporheic sediments from the Columbia River, WA.
DOE DataExplorer Dataset Location Google Map

Citation Formats

Garayburu-Caruso, Vanessa A, Goldman, Amy E, Toyoda, Jason G, Chu, Rosalie K, Renteria, Lupita, Resch, Charles T, Stegen, James C, and Graham, Emily B. Aligned FTICR-MS, Respiration, and Biochemical Transformation Data from Columbia River Sediment Incubations Associated with: “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism”. United States: N. p., 2020. Web. doi:10.15485/1729720.
Garayburu-Caruso, Vanessa A, Goldman, Amy E, Toyoda, Jason G, Chu, Rosalie K, Renteria, Lupita, Resch, Charles T, Stegen, James C, & Graham, Emily B. Aligned FTICR-MS, Respiration, and Biochemical Transformation Data from Columbia River Sediment Incubations Associated with: “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism”. United States. doi:https://doi.org/10.15485/1729720
Garayburu-Caruso, Vanessa A, Goldman, Amy E, Toyoda, Jason G, Chu, Rosalie K, Renteria, Lupita, Resch, Charles T, Stegen, James C, and Graham, Emily B. 2020. "Aligned FTICR-MS, Respiration, and Biochemical Transformation Data from Columbia River Sediment Incubations Associated with: “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism”". United States. doi:https://doi.org/10.15485/1729720. https://www.osti.gov/servlets/purl/1729720. Pub date:Wed Jan 01 00:00:00 EST 2020
@article{osti_1729720,
title = {Aligned FTICR-MS, Respiration, and Biochemical Transformation Data from Columbia River Sediment Incubations Associated with: “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism”},
author = {Garayburu-Caruso, Vanessa A and Goldman, Amy E and Toyoda, Jason G and Chu, Rosalie K and Renteria, Lupita and Resch, Charles T and Stegen, James C and Graham, Emily B},
abstractNote = {Columbia River hyporheic zone sediments from the Hanford Site 300 Area in eastern Washington were incubated in a full factorial design with different organic matter (OM) amendments. The aim of the experiment was to test the influence of OM thermodynamics on aerobic respiration across different organic carbon pools and concentrations. This dataset is comprised of (1) a csv with high resolution characterization of dissolved organic matter via 12 Tesla Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometry (FTICR-MS) analyzed through the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory (EMSL; https://www.pnnl.gov/environmental-molecular-sciences-laboratory), (2) a csv with sample IDs, replicates, amendments, dissolved oxygen (DO) measurements, and sampling time points, (3) a csv with sample IDs, replicates, respiration rates, FTICR summary metrics, and relative abundance of chemical classes; and (4) a csv with the number of chemical transformations in each sample replicate (microcosm). The data are associated with the publication “Carbon Limitation Leads to Thermodynamic Regulation of Aerobic Metabolism” published in ES&T Letters (Garayburu-Caruso et al., 2020). Please use the data package’s DOI to cite the data package. We ask that you acknowledge the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Biological and Environmental Research (BER) Subsurface Biogeochemical Research (SBR) program when using the data. All data are free to be used for any purpose, such as for manuscripts, presentations, and grant proposals. There is no obligation to include data package authors as co-authors.},
doi = {10.15485/1729720},
journal = {},
number = ,
volume = ,
place = {United States},
year = {2020},
month = {1}
}