Growing Season Energy and CO2 Fluxes over a Larch Forest Tundra Ecosystem in Siberia
This data set includes eddy covariance measurements of carbon and energy fluxes over a larch forest-tundra ecosystem near the latitudinal treeline, collected near Cherskii, Siberia, in summer 2001. A series of basic micrometeorological variables were also measured, including vertical profiles of air temperature and relative humidity, wind speed, net radiation, albedo, incoming and outgoing long wave radiation, wind direction, and precipitation. At each site four soil micro sites were also selected to measure soil temperature at 5 depths, soil heat flux, and soil moisture.
- download: NSF Arctic Data Center
|Subscribe||Subscribe to receive email when new or updated data is available.|
|ISO Topic Categories||
|GCMD Science Keywords||
|Begin datetime||2001-07-14 00:00:00|
|End datetime||2001-08-10 23:59:59|
Map data from IBCSO, IBCAO, and Global Topography.
Maximum (North) Latitude:
Minimum (South) Latitude:
Minimum (West) Longitude: 161.00, Maximum (East) Longitude: 161.00
Additional contact information
- author: James T. Randerson <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- author: Heping Liu
- originator: James T. Randerson <email@example.com>
- principalInvestigator: James T. Randerson <firstname.lastname@example.org>
CitationExample citation following ESIP guidelines:
Randerson, J., Liu, H. 2009. Growing Season Energy and CO2 Fluxes over a Larch Forest Tundra Ecosystem in Siberia. Version 1.0. UCAR/NCAR - Earth Observing Laboratory. https://doi.org/10.5065/D6WS8RBJ. Accessed 01 Jun 2020.
Today's date is shown: please replace with the date of your most recent access.
Additional citation styles
The citation text below is from the DataCite Content Resolver service and may take a few seconds to load. The styles and locales are obtained from CrossCite, which also provides a citation formatter. See ReFindit for another alternative. Formatting is not perfect: please verify and edit before use. Today's date is shown: please replace with the date of your most recent access.
Note that your browser may not display the above metadata links, but automatically save them as files in a folder such as "