Persistent Continental Shelf Carbon Sink at the Ieodo Ocean Research Station in the Northern East China Sea SCIE SCOPUS

DC Field Value Language
dc.contributor.author Lee, Kitack -
dc.contributor.author Kim, Ja-Myung -
dc.contributor.author Lee, Gyeong-Seok -
dc.contributor.author Lee, Eunil -
dc.contributor.author Jeong, Jin Yong -
dc.contributor.author Lee, Jae Ik -
dc.contributor.author Han, In-Seong -
dc.date.accessioned 2022-07-21T23:30:04Z -
dc.date.available 2022-07-21T23:30:04Z -
dc.date.created 2022-07-22 -
dc.date.issued 2022-06 -
dc.identifier.issn 2296-7745 -
dc.identifier.uri https://sciwatch.kiost.ac.kr/handle/2020.kiost/43095 -
dc.description.abstract Hourly (2017-2021) to seasonal (2015-2021) inorganic C data were collected at the Ieodo Ocean Research Station (32.07 degrees N and 125.10 degrees E) in the northern East China Sea (ECS), located under the influence of the nutrient-rich Changjiang Diluted Water (CDW). An increase in phytoplankton biomass from April to mid-August (the warming period) equalized much of the temperature-driven increase in the surface pCO(2) and thus, made the northern ECS a moderate sink of atmospheric CO2. From November to March (the cooling period), a large pCO(2) reduction, driven by a temperature reduction, and a high air-sea CO2 exchange rate, because of high windspeeds, transformed the basin into a substantial CO2 sink, yielding an annual net C uptake of 61.7 g C m(-2) yr(-1). The effects of biological production and temperature change on seawater pCO(2) (and thus, the net air-sea CO2 flux) were decoupled each season and acted in concert to increase the net annual CO2 sink by the region. The present study provided the observational and mechanistic lines of evidence for confirming "continental shelf C pump"-a mechanism in the shallow waters of the continental shelves that accumulate a significant amount of C (via reinforced cooling and promoted biological C uptake) that is transported from the basin surface waters to the interior of the adjacent deep ocean. In the future, an increasing input of anthropogenic nutrients into the northern ECS is likely to make the region a stronger CO2 sink. -
dc.description.uri 1 -
dc.language English -
dc.publisher Frontiers Media S.A. -
dc.title Persistent Continental Shelf Carbon Sink at the Ieodo Ocean Research Station in the Northern East China Sea -
dc.type Article -
dc.citation.title Frontiers in Marine Science -
dc.citation.volume 9 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 정진용 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 이재익 -
dc.identifier.bibliographicCitation Frontiers in Marine Science, v.9 -
dc.identifier.doi 10.3389/fmars.2022.919249 -
dc.identifier.scopusid 2-s2.0-85134170126 -
dc.identifier.wosid 000824153000001 -
dc.type.docType Article -
dc.description.journalClass 1 -
dc.description.isOpenAccess Y -
dc.subject.keywordPlus DISSOCIATION-CONSTANTS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus SEASONAL-VARIATIONS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus CO2 FLUXES -
dc.subject.keywordPlus SEAWATER -
dc.subject.keywordPlus ACID -
dc.subject.keywordPlus ALKALINITY -
dc.subject.keywordPlus SALINITY -
dc.subject.keywordPlus PACIFIC -
dc.subject.keywordPlus DIOXIDE -
dc.subject.keywordPlus SYSTEM -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor East China Sea -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Ieodo Ocean Research Station -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor net air-sea CO2 flux -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor continental shelf C pump -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor anthropogenic nitrogen deposition -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor riverine nitrate -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Changjiang Diluted Water -
dc.relation.journalWebOfScienceCategory Environmental Sciences -
dc.relation.journalWebOfScienceCategory Marine & Freshwater Biology -
dc.description.journalRegisteredClass scie -
dc.description.journalRegisteredClass scopus -
dc.relation.journalResearchArea Environmental Sciences & Ecology -
dc.relation.journalResearchArea Marine & Freshwater Biology -
Appears in Collections:
Marine Domain Management Research Division > Marine Disaster Research Center > 1. Journal Articles
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