Soil temperature measurements taken at various sites on Signy Island during the 2008-2009 field season. These measurements were used as part of an investigation to understand the effect of temperature and moisture on the availability of different nitrogen forms.
Deschampsia antarctica, N cycle, Signy Island, soil temperature
|ISO Topic Categories:||
|Reference:||Hill, PW; Farrell, M; Roberts, P ; Farrar, J; Grant, H; Newsham, KK; Hopkins, DW; Bardgett, RD; Jones DL, 2011. Soil- and enantiomer-specific metabolism of amino acids and their peptides by Antarctic soil microorganisms. SOIL BIOLOGY and BIOCHEMISTRY 43 2410-2416.
Farrell, M; Hill, PW; Wanniarachchi, SD; Farrar, J; Bardgett, RD; Jones, DL, 2011. Rapid peptide metabolism: A major component of soil nitrogen cycling? GLOBAL BIOGEOCHEMICAL CYCLES 25 GB3014.
Hill, PW; Farrar, J; Roberts, P; Farrell, M; Grant, H; Newsham, KK; Hopkins, DW; Bardgett, RD; Jones, DL, 2011. Vascular plant success in a warming Antarctic may be due to efficient nitrogen acquisition. NATURE CLIMATE 1 50-53.
Jones, DL; Nguyen, C; Finlay, RD, 2009. Carbon flow in the rhizosphere: carbon trading at the soil-root interface. Plant and Soil 321 5-33.
Project ref: AFI 08/08 - Challenging the paradigm for plant-microbial resource partitioning in Antarctic ecosystems
|Detailed Location||Signy Island|
|Data Collection:||See field report|
|Data Storage:||These data are managed by Dr Paul Hill at the University of Bangor|
|Access Constraints:||These data are currently managed by Dr Paul Hill at Bangor University.|
|Use Constraints:||These data are governed by the NERC data policy.|