Fábio Roland focuses on Ecology, Carbon dioxide, Eutrophication, Hydrology and Carbon cycle. Fábio Roland works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Environmental chemistry and, in certain cases, Total inorganic carbon and Freshwater ecology, as a part of the same area of interest. The Carbon dioxide study combines topics in areas such as Urbanization, Total organic carbon, Carbon sink and Wetland.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Hydroelectricity under Hydrology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Negative carbon dioxide emission and Seasonality. While the research belongs to areas of Negative carbon dioxide emission, he spends his time largely on the problem of Atmospheric carbon cycle, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Soil carbon, Earth science, Permafrost carbon cycle, Global warming and Biogeochemistry. His work deals with themes such as Greenhouse gas, Physical geography and Global change, which intersect with Carbon cycle.
Fábio Roland spends much of his time researching Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Aquatic ecosystem, Hydrology and Phytoplankton. Fábio Roland focuses mostly in the field of Environmental chemistry, narrowing it down to topics relating to Organic matter and, in certain cases, Anoxic waters. His Hydrology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Total organic carbon and Hydropower.
His study in Total organic carbon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Carbon sequestration and Amazonian. His work focuses on many connections between Phytoplankton and other disciplines, such as Oceanography, that overlap with his field of interest in Aquatic plant. His research investigates the connection between Microbial metabolism and topics such as Carbon cycle that intersect with issues in Greenhouse gas, Carbon dioxide, Physical geography, Global change and Wetland.
Environmental chemistry, Amazonian, Aquatic ecosystem, Hydrology and Carbon dioxide are his primary areas of study. His study explores the link between Amazonian and topics such as Total organic carbon that cross with problems in Organic matter. His studies in Hydrology integrate themes in fields like River sediment and Particulates.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Nutrient and Freshwater ecosystem in addition to Carbon dioxide. In his study, Ecosystem is strongly linked to Greenhouse gas, which falls under the umbrella field of Methane. His Hydrology research incorporates elements of Environmental protection, Carbon cycle, Global change, Hydroelectricity and Wetland.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecosystem, Nutrient, Organic matter, Consumption and Carbon dioxide. His Ecosystem study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Plankton. His Nutrient research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Macrophyte, Atmospheric sciences, Surface runoff, Methane and Environmental chemistry.
His Organic matter study combines topics in areas such as Total organic carbon, Detritus, Anoxic waters and Water content. His research in Carbon dioxide intersects with topics in Environmental protection, Carbon cycle, Global change, Greenhouse gas and Hydrology. His study brings together the fields of Wetland and Greenhouse gas.
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Lakes and reservoirs as regulators of carbon cycling and climate
Lars J. Tranvik;John A. Downing;James B. Cotner;Steven A. Loiselle.
Limnology and Oceanography (2009)
Carbon emission from hydroelectric reservoirs linked to reservoir age and latitude
Nathan Barros;Jonathan J. Cole;Lars J. Tranvik;Yves T. Prairie.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Global CO2 emissions from dry inland waters share common drivers across ecosystems
Nature Communications (2020)
Amazon River carbon dioxide outgassing fuelled by wetlands
Gwenaël Abril;Jean-Michel Martinez;L. Felipe Artigas;Patricia Moreira-Turcq.
Plankton dynamics under different climatic conditions in space and time
Freshwater Biology (2013)
Climate-dependent CO2 emissions from lakes.
Sarian Kosten;Fábio Roland;David M. L. Da Motta Marques;Egbert H. Van Nes.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2010)
Significant fraction of CO2 emissions from boreal lakes derived from hydrologic inorganic carbon inputs
Nature Geoscience (2015)
Eutrophication reverses whole-lake carbon budgets
Inland Waters (2014)
Nutrient–chlorophyll relationships in tropical–subtropical lakes: do temperate models fit?
Phytoplankton biomass is mainly controlled by hydrology and phosphorus concentrations in tropical hydroelectric reservoirs
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