Postdoctoral fellow You-Ren Wang and CBA researchers published a study about global and regional warming trends in Remote Sensing of Environment.
CBA researcher Frans-Jan W. Parmentier and colleagues published their research on how warming in summer affects carbon uptake in northern high-latitude peatlands in Nature Climate Change.
CBA postdoctoral fellow You-Ren Wang and several CBA researchers published a new study in Science of The Total Environment.
CBA researcher Manjana Milkoreit and her colleagues published a new study in Geoforum where they offer principles for politically sensitive, impactful game design.
CBA researcher Manjana Milkoreit and her colleagues published a new study in Climatic Change.
CBA PhD student Maja Nipen and CBA researchers published a study in Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts.
CBA PhD student Sabrina Schultze and CBA researchers published a new study in Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science.
A study by an international research team recently published in Science describes a new species of a giant ichthyosaur from the early Middle Triassic. They also show that body size evolution in ichthyosaurs was faster than in whales. CBA coordinator Lene Liebe Delsett has co-authored a Perspective article about the study.
In a paper published by Ying Cui, Brian Schubert and Anne Hope Jahren showed that the current CO2 concentration is higher than in the previous 23 million years, which is further back in time than previously recorded.
Nicolas Valiente Parra, postdoctoral fellow at CBA, has published a study in the journal Science of the Total Environment about nitrate removal pathways in a highly saline lake.
CBA PhD student Camille Crapart published new results from her work, shedding light on important processes in freshwater.
A study published in the journal Water looked at the phosphorous eutrophication in the sediments of the water source of the megacity Tianjin. CBA leader group member professor Rolf D. Vogt is a co-author of the paper.
This study published in Ecosphere looks at the long term resilience in microcrustacean communities.
CBA PhD student Mohammad Javad Nematollahi and colleagues published a new study in Environmental Science and Pollution Research.
A research from the Borgå group led by Clare Andvik shows that new toxic chemicals can be transferred directly from mother to offspring in killer whales.
In this study in Marine Pollution Bulletin, Xue Li and colleagues looked at the distribution and ecological risks of one plastic polymer (PET) and one phthalate plasticizer (DEHP) in the Jiaozhou Bay in China. CBA professor Rolf D. Vogt is one of the co-authors.
In this review paper, researchers have summarized the evidence for Arctic climate change and the effects on the carbon cycle. They also re-evaluated some of the observational evidence for changing Arctic carbon budgets. CBA scientist Frans-Jan Parmentier is a co-author of the study, which was published in Current Climate Change Reports.
Microplastic pollution has caused attention worldwide. One of the challenges when studying this type of pollution in soil and sediments, is to separate the microplastic particles from the remainder of the sample. A study recently published online in the peer-reviewed journal Science of the Total Environment presents a possible solution.
CBA researchers has co-authored a study on lakes now published in Scientific Reports. The results demonstrate a general increase in surface temperature in a global analysis of lakes, while a more variable and unpredictable change in deepwater temperatures. This has major implications for thermal stability and stratification, as well as responses in dissolved gases and thermal habitats for fish and other organisms.
Nicolas Valiente Parra, who is a postdoctoral fellow at CBA, have published a study in Applied Geochemistry about pollution attenuation in evaporitic karst aquifers.
CBA associate professor Heleen de Wit, also at NIVA, published a study in Hydrological Processes about fluxes of nitrogen and phosphorus in headwater catchments.
A paper in Nature geoscience by CBA researchers on clouds and climate change.
As the ice in the clouds melts into droplets, they reflect more sunlight. But in the end there is no more ice left to melt.
Read the entire story at the Titan web page