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Louise C. Andresen

Researcher

Louise C. Andresen
Researcher
louise.andresen@gu.se
+46 31 786 2868
0721-840653

Room number: 4.084
Postal Address: Box 460, 40530 Göteborg
Visiting Address: Guldhedsgatan 5a , 41320 Göteborg


Department of Earth Sciences (More Information)
Box 460
405 30 Göteborg
www.gvc.gu.se
gvc@gvc.gu.se

Visiting Address: Guldhedsgatan 5a , 413 20 Göteborg

About Louise C. Andresen

Soil nutrients are essential for plant growth, and nutrient limitations can be a controlling factor for plant growth response to climate change. Plant growth is in many natural terrestrial ecosystems limited by nitrogen (N) and characterized by strong competition for N between plants and the soil microbial communities. Consequently, ecosystem N availability is an important factor controlling for the carbon (C) uptake in terrestrial ecosystems and therefore also plays a dominant role in controlling the feedback between the biosphere and the atmosphere in a warmer and more CO2 enriched world. Traditionally the dynamics of N are investigated, but phosphorus (P) can also be a limiting nutrient for plants, other organisms and ecosystem processes. It is crucial, for our predictions of climate change responses and feedbacks, to determine if a secondary limitation from P will manifest across ecosystems and soil types. Long term fertilization experiments have been conducted to determine limitations from N and P, with concern for wood production or microbiological aspects. However, terrestrial ecosystems are normally not fertilized but function on the basis of nutrients available from soil organic matter decomposition, input from atmosphere (N2 fixation and deposition) and from mineral weathering. The challenge is now to develop a fast and more detailed method to determine if N or P limitation is present and shifting, in a natural ecosystem, and hereby avoid invasive fertilization experiments as potential supplement to measures of plant nutrient content.

NEW paper in Global Change Biology:

Biomass responses in a temperate European grassland through 17 years of elevated CO2

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/gcb.13705/full

 

 

 

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Latest publications

Biomass responses in a temperate European grassland through 17 years of elevated CO2
Louise C. Andresen, Naiming Yuan, Ruben Seibert, Gerald Moser, Claudia Kammann et al.
Global Change Biology, Journal article 2017
Journal article

Long-term and realistic global change manipulations had low impact on diversity of soil biota in temperate heathland
Martin Holmstrup, Christian Damgaard, Inger K Schmidt, Marie F Arndal, Claus Beier et al.
Scientific Reports, Journal article 2017
Journal article

Shifting Impacts of Climate Change: Long-Term Patterns of Plant Response to Elevated CO2, Drought, and Warming Across Ecosystems
Louise C. Andresen, Christoph Müller, Giovanbattista de Dato, Jeffrey S Dukes, Bridget A Emmett et al.
Large-Scale Ecology: Model Systems to Global Perspectives, Elsevier, Chapter in book 2016
Chapter in book

Long-term elevation of temperature affects organic N turnover and associated N2O emissions in a permanent grassland soil
Anne B. Jansen-Willems, Gary J. Lanigan, Timothy J. Clough, Louise C. Andresen, Christoph Muller
SOIL, Journal article 2016
Journal article

Long-term elevation of temperature affects organic N turnover and associated N2O emissions in a permanent grassland soil
Anne B. Jansen-Willems, Gary J. Lanigan, T. J. Clough, Louise C. Andresen, C. Muller
SOIL, Magazine article 2016
Magazine article

Increasing N2O emissions under long-term (11 year) free-air CO2 enrichment counterbalance biomass growth stimulation: A carbon balance approach
Claudia Kammann, Cecile Guillet, Louise C. Andresen, Gerald Moser, Ludger Grunhage et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference contribution 2015
Conference contribution

Permanent managed grassland at future climate change: is there a connection between GHG emission and composition of plant and microbial communities?
Louise C. Andresen, Gerald Moser, Ruben Seibert, Cecile Guillet, Ludger Grunhage et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference paper 2015
Conference paper

Episodic High CH4 Emission Events can Damage the Potential of Soils to Act as CH4 Sink: Evidence from 17 Years of CO2 Enrichment in a Temperate Grassland Ecosystem
Cecile Guillet, Claudia Kammann, Louise C. Andresen, S Karbin, P A C Niklaus et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference paper 2015
Conference paper

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Showing 1 - 10 of 29

2017

Biomass responses in a temperate European grassland through 17 years of elevated CO2
Louise C. Andresen, Naiming Yuan, Ruben Seibert, Gerald Moser, Claudia Kammann et al.
Global Change Biology, Journal article 2017
Journal article

Long-term and realistic global change manipulations had low impact on diversity of soil biota in temperate heathland
Martin Holmstrup, Christian Damgaard, Inger K Schmidt, Marie F Arndal, Claus Beier et al.
Scientific Reports, Journal article 2017
Journal article

2016

Shifting Impacts of Climate Change: Long-Term Patterns of Plant Response to Elevated CO2, Drought, and Warming Across Ecosystems
Louise C. Andresen, Christoph Müller, Giovanbattista de Dato, Jeffrey S Dukes, Bridget A Emmett et al.
Large-Scale Ecology: Model Systems to Global Perspectives, Elsevier, Chapter in book 2016
Chapter in book

Long-term elevation of temperature affects organic N turnover and associated N2O emissions in a permanent grassland soil
Anne B. Jansen-Willems, Gary J. Lanigan, Timothy J. Clough, Louise C. Andresen, Christoph Muller
SOIL, Journal article 2016
Journal article

Long-term elevation of temperature affects organic N turnover and associated N2O emissions in a permanent grassland soil
Anne B. Jansen-Willems, Gary J. Lanigan, T. J. Clough, Louise C. Andresen, C. Muller
SOIL, Magazine article 2016
Magazine article

2015

Increasing N2O emissions under long-term (11 year) free-air CO2 enrichment counterbalance biomass growth stimulation: A carbon balance approach
Claudia Kammann, Cecile Guillet, Louise C. Andresen, Gerald Moser, Ludger Grunhage et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference contribution 2015
Conference contribution

Permanent managed grassland at future climate change: is there a connection between GHG emission and composition of plant and microbial communities?
Louise C. Andresen, Gerald Moser, Ruben Seibert, Cecile Guillet, Ludger Grunhage et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference paper 2015
Conference paper

Episodic High CH4 Emission Events can Damage the Potential of Soils to Act as CH4 Sink: Evidence from 17 Years of CO2 Enrichment in a Temperate Grassland Ecosystem
Cecile Guillet, Claudia Kammann, Louise C. Andresen, S Karbin, P A C Niklaus et al.
Procedia Environmental Sciences, Conference paper 2015
Conference paper

Showing 1 - 10 of 29

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