Global N removal by freshwater aquatic systems using a spatially distributed, within-basin approach
Article first published online: 20 JUN 2008
Copyright 2008 by the American Geophysical Union.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles
Volume 22, Issue 2, June 2008
How to Cite
2008), Global N removal by freshwater aquatic systems using a spatially distributed, within-basin approach, Global Biogeochem. Cycles, 22, GB2026, doi:10.1029/2007GB002963., , , , , , , , and (
- Issue published online: 20 JUN 2008
- Article first published online: 20 JUN 2008
- Manuscript Accepted: 26 FEB 2008
- Manuscript Revised: 14 FEB 2008
- Manuscript Received: 20 FEB 2007
Auxiliary material for this article contains three figures that show (1) characteristics of the global system of rivers, (2) proportion of aquatic removal within basins due to lakes and reservoirs as a function of lake/reservoir surface area, and (3) proportion of total basin removal due to aquatic systems as a function of runoff; and two tables that show (1) the fate of N in five test basins and (2) a table of the statistical results of the relationship between observations and predictions.
Auxiliary material files may require downloading to a local drive depending on platform, browser, configuration, and size. To open auxiliary materials in a browser, click on the label. To download, Right-click and select “Save Target As…” (PC) or CTRL-click and select “Download Link to Disk” (Mac).
See Pluginsfor a list of applications and supported file formats.
Additional file information is provided in the readme.txt.
|gbc1485-sup-0001-readme.txt||plain text document||4K||readme.txt|
|gbc1485-sup-0002-fs01.eps||PS document||12K||Figure S1. Characteristics of the global system of rivers, combining small rivers located within each grid cell (orders 1–5) and large rivers of the STN-30 river network (orders S1–S6 equivalent to orders 6–11), including (a) mean drainage area and lengths of each order and (b) total length and number globally, and mean width (+/− 1 standard deviation) of each order.|
|gbc1485-sup-0003-fs02.eps||PS document||18K||Figure S2. Proportion of total aquatic removal that is due to (a) lakes versus percent of basin covered by lakes and (b) reservoirs versus percent of basin covered by reservoirs.|
|gbc1485-sup-0004-fs03.eps||PS document||6K||Figure S3. Proportion of total basin removal that is due to aquatic systems versus mean basin runoff in the 402 largest basins.|
|gbc1485-sup-0005-ts01.txt||plain text document||1K||Table S1. Selected characteristics of basins included in Figure 6 and the modeled fate of total N inputs using the base scenario.|
|gbc1485-sup-0006-ts02.txt||plain text document||0K||Table S2. Statistical results from the comparison of log observed versus log predicted values in Figure 5, including slope and intercept, their standard error and confidence intervals, and R2.|
|gbc1485-sup-0007-t01.txt||plain text document||1K||Tab-delimited Table 1.|
|gbc1485-sup-0008-t02.txt||plain text document||1K||Tab-delimited Table 2.|
|gbc1485-sup-0009-t03.txt||plain text document||2K||Tab-delimited Table 3.|
|gbc1485-sup-0010-t04.txt||plain text document||0K||Tab-delimited Table 4.|
Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.