Saturday, May 4, 2019

Daniele Penna's invited presentation at the EGU Wien General Assembly

At recent EGU General Assembly in Vienna, Daniele Penna was invited to give a talk on recent developments of tracers hydrology.  He was so kind to share with me the pdf of his slides, that you can find below by clicking on the Figure.
Below, I am inserting the main papers cited.
  • Allen, S. T., Kirchner, J. W., Braun, S., Siegwolf, R. T. W., & Goldsmith, G. R. (2019). Seasonal origins of soil water used by trees. Hess, 1199–1210.
  • Bargues Tobella, A., Hasselquist, N. J., Bazié, H. R., Nyberg, G., Laudon, H., Bayala, J., & Ilstedt, U. (2017). Strategies trees use to overcome seasonal water limitation in an agroforestry system in semiarid West Africa. Ecohydrology, 10(3), e1808–11.
  • Benettin, P., Queloz, P., Bensimon, M., McDonnell, J. J., & Rinaldo, A. (2019). Velocities, Residence Times, Tracer Breakthroughs in a Vegetated Lysimeter: A Multitracer Experiment. Water Resources Research, 55(1), 21–33.
  • Beyer, M., Koeniger, P., Gaj, M., Hamutoko, J. T., Wanke, H., & Himmelsbach, T. (2016). A deuterium-based labeling technique for the investigation of rooting depths, water uptake dynamics and unsaturated zone water transport in semiarid environments. Journal of Hydrology, 533(C), 627–643.
  • Bowling, D. R., Schulze, E. S., & Hall, S. J. (2016). Revisiting streamside trees that do not use stream water: can the two water worlds hypothesis and snowpack isotopic effects explain a missing water source? Ecohydrology, 10(1), e1771–31.
  • Brinkmann, N., Seeger, S., Weiler, M., Buchmann, N., Eugster, W., & Kahmen, A. (2018). Employing stable isotopes to determine the residence times of soil water and the temporal origin of water taken up by Fagus sylvaticaand Picea abiesin a temperate forest. New Phytologist, 219(4), 1300–1313.
  • BUCKLEY, T. N. (2005). The control of stomata by water balance. New Phytologist, 168(2), 275–292.
  • Dawson, T. E., & Ehleringer, J. R. (1991). Streamside trees that do not use stream water. Nature, 350(6316), 335–337.
  • Dubbert, M., & Werner, C. (2018). Water fluxes mediated by vegetation: emerging isotopic insights at the soil and atmosphere interfaces. New Phytologist, 221(4), 1754–1763.
  • Dubbert, M., Caldeira, M. C., Dubbert, D., & Werner, C. (2019). A pool‐weighted perspective on the two‐water‐worlds hypothesis. New Phytologist, 222(3), 1271–1283.
  • Evaristo, J., Kim, M., Haren, J., Pangle, L. A., Harman, C. J., Troch, P. A., & McDonnell, J. J. (2019). Characterizing the Fluxes and Age Distribution of Soil Water, Plant Water, and Deep Percolation in a Model Tropical Ecosystem. Water Resources Research, 511(4), 605–21.
  • Matthias Sprenger, H. L. K. G. M. W. (2016). Illuminating hydrological processes at the soil-vegetation-atmosphere interface with water stable isotopes, 1–31.
  • North, G., & Nobel, P. (1995). Hydraulic conductivity of concentric root tissues of Agave deserti Engelm. under wet and drying conditions, 130, 47–57.
  • Oerter, E. J., Siebert, G., Bowling, D. R., & Bowen, G. (2019). Soil water vapour isotopes identify missing water source for streamside trees. Ecohydrology, 168(344), e2083–36.
  • Orlowski, N., Breuer, L., Angeli, N., Boeckx, P., Brumbt, C., Cook, C. S., et al. (2018). Inter-laboratory comparison of cryogenic water extraction systems for stable isotope analysis of soil water. Hydrology and Earth System Sciences, 22(7), 3619–3637.
  • Penna, D., Hopp, L., Scandellari, F., Allen, S. T., Benettin, P., Beyer, M., et al. (2018). Ideas and perspectives: Tracing terrestrial ecosystem water fluxes using hydrogen and oxygen stable isotopes – challenges and opportunities from an interdisciplinary perspective. Biogeosciences, 15(21), 6399–6415.
  • Pernilla Brinkman, E., Van der Putten, W. H., Bakker, E.-J., & Verhoeven, K. J. F. (2010). Plant-soil feedback: experimental approaches, statistical analyses and ecological interpretations. Journal of Ecology, 98(5), 1063–1073.

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