Julia Boike focuses on Permafrost, Tundra, Hydrology, Remote sensing and Snow. Her work deals with themes such as Latent heat, Climatology, Atmospheric sciences and Arctic, which intersect with Permafrost. Her studies examine the connections between Tundra and genetics, as well as such issues in Cryosphere, with regards to Vegetation, Snowpack, Soil science and Taiga.
Her Hydrology research incorporates themes from Atmosphere and Soil water. The Remote sensing study combines topics in areas such as Biosphere, Snowmelt and Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer. In her research on the topic of Snow, Northern Hemisphere, Period, Global warming and Climate change is strongly related with Soil carbon.
Permafrost, Arctic, Tundra, Snow and Physical geography are her primary areas of study. Julia Boike combines subjects such as Hydrology, Climatology, Atmospheric sciences and Remote sensing with her study of Permafrost. Her work investigates the relationship between Arctic and topics such as Vegetation that intersect with problems in Taiga.
Her Tundra research incorporates elements of Latent heat and Eddy covariance. Her Earth system science research extends to Snow, which is thematically connected. Her Physical geography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cryosphere and Geomorphology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Permafrost, Atmospheric sciences, Arctic, Snow and Tundra. Her studies deal with areas such as Global warming, Climate change, Vegetation and Physical geography as well as Permafrost. Northern Hemisphere is closely connected to Period in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Climate change.
The concepts of her Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Atmosphere, Eddy covariance and Taiga. Her Arctic study combines topics in areas such as Lidar, Spatial distribution, Remote sensing, Digital elevation model and Fjord. Her study looks at the relationship between Tundra and fields such as Soil carbon, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Permafrost, Snow, Arctic, Global warming and Atmospheric sciences. Her study in the field of Thermokarst also crosses realms of Data set. Her work in Snow is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Tundra.
Her Arctic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both FluxNet and Digital elevation model. As a part of the same scientific study, Julia Boike usually deals with the Global warming, concentrating on Climatology and frequently concerns with Period, Soil carbon and Ecosystem. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Wetland methane emissions and Atmosphere.
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Permafrost is warming at a global scale
Boris K. Biskaborn;Sharon L. Smith;Jeannette Noetzli;Heidrun Matthes.
Nature Communications (2019)
Pan-Arctic ice-wedge degradation in warming permafrost and its influence on tundra hydrology
Anna K. Liljedahl;Julia Boike;Ronald P. Daanen;Alexander N. Fedorov.
Nature Geoscience (2016)
The FLUXNET2015 dataset and the ONEFlux processing pipeline for eddy covariance data
Gilberto Pastorello;Carlo Trotta;Eleonora Canfora;Housen Chu.
Scientific Data (2020)
Baseline characteristics of climate, permafrost and land cover from a new permafrost observatory in the Lena River Delta, Siberia (1998-2011)
J. Boike;B. Kattenstroth;K. Abramova;N. Bornemann.
Environmental controls on ecosystem-scale CH4 emission from polygonal tundra in the Lena River Delta, Siberia
Torsten Sachs;Christian Wille;Julia Boike;Lars Kutzbach.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Climatology and summer energy and water balance of polygonal tundra in the Lena River Delta, Siberia
Julia Boike;Christian Wille;Christian Wille;Anna Abnizova.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Environmental controls on CH4 emission from polygonal tundra on the microsite scale in the Lena river delta, Siberia
Torsten Sachs;Michael Giebels;Julia Boike;Lars Kutzbach.
Global Change Biology (2010)
Small ponds with major impact: The relevance of ponds and lakes in permafrost landscapes to carbon dioxide emissions
A. Abnizova;J. Siemens;Moritz Langer;J. Boike.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2012)
Remote sensing quantifies widespread abundance of permafrost region disturbances across the Arctic and Subarctic
Ingmar Nitze;Guido Grosse;Guido Grosse;Benjamin M. Jones;Vladimir E. Romanovsky.
Nature Communications (2018)
Observation-based modelling of permafrost carbon fluxes with accounting for deep carbon deposits and thermokarst activity
T. Schneider von Deimling;T. Schneider von Deimling;G. Grosse;J. Strauss;L. Schirrmeister.
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