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Berlin Brandenburg

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  • 1
    In: Global Change Biology, July 2017, Vol.23(7), pp.2535-2536
    Description: Concentrations of dissolved organic carbon () increased in many surface waters in Europe and North America over the last two or three decades. Musolff et al. (2017) recently suggested that decreasing atmospheric N deposition has triggered increasing dissimilatory reduction and dissolution of Fe oxides in riparian zone soil, which has caused the release of sorbed organic matter (as well as sorbed phosphate). The wide organic carbon‐to‐iron ratios found by Musolff et al. (2017) are inconsistent with actual ratios found during reductive dissolution of Fe oxides. It is extremely unlikely that increased reductive dissolution of Fe oxides is the dominant mechanism causing the observed increases in stream .
    Keywords: Deposition ; Iron ; Organic Matter ; Phosphate ; Rivers ; Iron ; Oxides ; Oxides ; Iron ; Streams ; Nitrates ; Dissolution ; Surface Water ; Aquatic Plants ; Organic Matter ; Oxides ; Phosphates ; Deposition ; Oxides ; Dissolved Organic Carbon ; Dissolution ; Iron ; Reduction ; Riparian Zone ; Riparian Environments ; Streams ; Dissolved Organic Carbon ; Nitrate ; Riparian Land ; Dissolved Organic Carbon ; Soils ; Dissolution ; Ratios ; Organic Matter ; Soils;
    ISSN: 1354-1013
    E-ISSN: 1365-2486
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