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dc.contributor.authorBravo Oviedo, Felipe-
dc.contributor.authorRío, M. del-
dc.contributor.authorBravo Oviedo, Andrés-
dc.contributor.authorMontero, G.-
dc.contributor.authorRuiz Peinado, R.-
dc.contributor.authorPeso Taranco, Carlos del-
dc.identifier.citationBravo, F., Jandl, R., & LeMay, V. (Eds.). (2017). Managing forest ecosystems: the challenge of climate change. New York: Springer. pp. 251-275es
dc.identifier.isbn978 3 319-28248-0-
dc.description.abstractIn this chapter, we describe alternative ways in which forests and forestry can help to mítigate climate change, along with the potential impact of these activities. The three carbon storage compartments should be considered inall impact estimates. Carbon content in living biomass is easily estimated via species-specific equations or by applying factors to oven-dry biomass weights (e.g.,lbañez et al.,2002, Herrero et al.,2011,Castaño and Bravo, 2012).Litter carbon content has been analysed in many studies on primary forest productivity, though information regarding the influence of forest management on litter carbon content is less abundant (Blanco et al., 2006). In the last decade,efforts have been made to assess soil carbon in forests, but studies on the effect of forest management on soils show discrepancies (Lindner and Karjalainen,2007).Hoover (2011), for example,found no difference in forest floor carbon stocks among stands subjected to partial or complete harvest treatments in the United
dc.description.sponsorshipInstituto Universitario de Gestión Forestal Sosteniblees
dc.subjectBosques-Gestión-Aspecto del medio ambientees
dc.subjectEcología forestales
dc.titleForest carbon sequestration:the impact of forest managementes
Appears in Collections:IUGFS - Capítulos de Monografías

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