Susan M. Natali mainly investigates Permafrost, Permafrost carbon cycle, Tundra, Soil carbon and Soil water. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Soil science, Global warming, Climate change, Atmospheric sciences and Greenhouse gas. Her Permafrost carbon cycle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carbon dioxide and Methane.
Her study in Carbon dioxide is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Organic matter and Yedoma. The study of Ecology and Ecosystem are components of her Tundra research. Her research in Soil carbon tackles topics such as Climatology which are related to areas like Thermokarst, Fossil fuel, Radiative forcing and Runaway climate change.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Permafrost, Tundra, Atmospheric sciences, Ecosystem and Soil water. Her Permafrost research includes elements of Soil carbon, Permafrost carbon cycle, Physical geography and Arctic. The concepts of her Tundra study are interwoven with issues in Soil science, Climate change and Ecosystem respiration.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Boreal, Thermokarst, Pan arctic, Primary production and Greenhouse gas in addition to Atmospheric sciences. Susan M. Natali has included themes like Global warming, Climatology, Carbon dioxide and Vegetation in her Ecosystem study. She has researched Soil water in several fields, including Environmental chemistry, Organic matter and Hydrology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Permafrost, Tundra, Atmospheric sciences, Physical geography and Arctic. Her Permafrost research includes themes of Soil water, Soil carbon, Ecosystem respiration, Ecosystem and Vegetation. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Global warming, Climate change, Terrestrial ecosystem and Biome.
The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Wetland and Ecosystem services. Her work deals with themes such as Boreal, Eddy covariance and Pan arctic, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Growing season, Carbon dioxide are connected with Methane and other disciplines.
Susan M. Natali mostly deals with Permafrost, Tundra, Soil water, Ecosystem and Atmospheric sciences. Borrowing concepts from Layer, Susan M. Natali weaves in ideas under Permafrost. In Tundra, Susan M. Natali works on issues like Soil carbon, which are connected to Organic matter.
Her study in Soil water is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Agronomy and Growing season. Her research investigates the connection with Ecosystem and areas like Arctic which intersect with concerns in Greening, Physical geography and Normalized Difference Vegetation Index. Her Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Global warming, Peat, Moss, Greenhouse gas and Isotopic signature.
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Climate change and the permafrost carbon feedback
E. A. G. Schuur;A. D. McGuire;C. Schädel;C. Schädel;Guido Grosse.
Increased plant productivity in Alaskan tundra as a result of experimental warming of soil and permafrost
Susan M. Natali;Edward A. G. Schuur;Rachel L. Rubin.
Journal of Ecology (2012)
Expert assessment of vulnerability of permafrost carbon to climate change
E. A. G. Schuur;B. W. Abbott;W. B. Bowden;V. Brovkin.
Climatic Change (2013)
Potential carbon emissions dominated by carbon dioxide from thawed permafrost soils
Christina Schädel;Martin K.-F. Bader;Edward A.G. Schuur;Christina Biasi.
Nature Climate Change (2016)
Biomass offsets little or none of permafrost carbon release from soils, streams, and wildfire: an expert assessment
Benjamin W. Abbott;Jeremy B. Jones;Edward A. G. Schuur;F. Stuart Chapin.
Environmental Research Letters (2016)
Effects of experimental warming of air, soil and permafrost on carbon balance in Alaskan tundra
Susan M. Natali;Edward A. G. Schuur;Christian Trucco;Caitlin E. Hicks Pries.
Global Change Biology (2011)
Tundra soil carbon is vulnerable to rapid microbial decomposition under climate warming
Kai Xue;Kai Xue;Mengting M. Yuan;Zhou J. Shi;Yujia Qin.
Nature Climate Change (2016)
Wetlands In a Changing Climate: Science, Policy and Management
William R. Moomaw;G. L. Chmura;Gillian T. Davies;C. M. Finlayson.
Permafrost thaw and soil moisture driving CO2 and CH4 release from upland tundra
Susan M. Natali;Edward A. G. Schuur;Edward A. G. Schuur;Marguerite Mauritz;Marguerite Mauritz;John D. Schade;John D. Schade.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2015)
Large loss of CO2 in winter observed across the northern permafrost region
Susan M. Natali;Jennifer D. Watts;Brendan M. Rogers;Stefano Potter.
Nature Climate Change (2019)
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