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Biogeochemistry-related Thread Guide for "sealover" threads.


Biogeochemistry-related Thread Guide for "sealover" threads.11-05-2024 00:23
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
The following is a guide to the "sealover" threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers directly related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one the the journal Nature.
11-05-2024 12:39
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
Plus ONE MORE THREAD by "sealover" about biogeochemistry.

"Rush Limbaugh cited one of my discoveries on his show." thread

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemical investigations are described in this thread, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.

-----------------------------------------------
The following is a guide to the "sealover" threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers directly related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one the the journal Nature.[/quote]
11-05-2024 19:47
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
sealover wrote:
The following is a guide to the "sealover" threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

No such thing as 'biogeochemistry'.
sealover wrote:
Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers

Science isn't a paper. Science does not use consensus. There is no voting bloc in science.
sealover wrote:
Every peer-reviewed scientific paper

Science isn't a paper. Science does not use consensus.
sealover wrote:
With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers
authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.

Science is not a paper or magazine.
sealover wrote:
"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

You can't acidify an alkaline.
sealover wrote:
The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity is not a chemical.
sealover wrote:
Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

Bicarbonate is not a chemical. Carbonate is not a chemical. Carbon is not organic. Carbon is not a waste. Sulfate is not a chemical. You cannot reduce 'sulfate'.
sealover wrote:
The thread also includes extensive of paleobiogeochemistry,

No such word. Buzzword fallacy.
sealover wrote:
The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.

No such word as biogeochemistry. Rain is naturally acidic.
sealover wrote:
Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

Photosynthesis does not emit carbon dioxide.
sealover wrote:
When wetlands are drained,

Then it is not a wetland.
sealover wrote:
Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase,

It is not possible to measure emission of carbon dioxide like that.

Carbon dioxide is not pollution. It is a naturally occurring gas that is absolutely essential for life to exist on Earth. It does not have any capability to warm the Earth.
sealover wrote:
It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry

No such word. Buzzword fallacy.
sealover wrote:
"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

No such word. Buzzword fallacy.
sealover wrote:
Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers

Science isn't a paper. Science does not use consensus.
sealover wrote:
about the biogeochemistry

No such word.
sealover wrote:
of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one the the journal Nature.

Science is not a magazine or journal.

Stop spamming.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
11-05-2024 19:48
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
sealover wrote:
Plus ONE MORE THREAD by "sealover" about biogeochemistry.


Stop spamming.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
11-05-2024 20:38
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
it's not spam. It's science that you don't understand so you throw it in a wastebasket entitled "spam" and then do more semantics etc.
Edited on 11-05-2024 20:38
12-05-2024 20:04
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
Plus ONE MORE THREAD by "sealover" about biogeochemistry.

"Rush Limbaugh cited one of my discoveries on his show." thread

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemical investigations are described in this thread, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.

-----------------------------------------------
The following is a guide to the "sealover" threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers directly related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one the the journal Nature.
12-05-2024 23:24
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.[/quote]
13-05-2024 08:31
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
keepit wrote:
it's not spam.

It is spam.
keepit wrote:
It's science

Science isn't meaningless buzzwords and spam.
keepit wrote:
that you don't understand so you throw it in a wastebasket entitled "spam" and then do more semantics etc.

There is nothing to understand. They are meaningless buzzwords and endless repetitions (chanting).

He is ignoring the 1st and 2nd laws of thermodynamics and the Stefan-Boltzmann law, just as you do. He is ignoring mathematics, just as you do.

Your religion is not science.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
13-05-2024 17:12
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
Same old stuff itn. I can't imagine that very many people would buy into it.
13-05-2024 18:27
Im a BM
★★★☆☆
(790)
keepit wrote:
Same old stuff itn. I can't imagine that very many people would buy into it.




21,828 post of the same old "stuff".

"They are meaningless buzzwords" he endlessly repeats.

An unambiguous confession of scientific illiteracy.

"He is ignoring the 1st and 2nd laws of thermodynamics.."

A stunning admission that she doesn't even know the difference between physics and chemistry.

"..and the Stephan-Boltzmann law..."

Which is 100% IRRELEVANT in biogeochemistry.

Which anyone who knows how to use a dictionary can confirm is not a "buzzword".

I guess I just have to repost once in a while, knowing that the ANTI science guy will keep covering it up with one liners.

Thanks, keepit.
13-05-2024 18:37
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.
13-05-2024 21:19
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Im a BM wrote:
21,828 post of the same old "stuff".

The thermodynamics you ignore hasn't changed.
Im a BM wrote:
"They are meaningless buzzwords" he endlessly repeats.

You are describing yourself again. You can't project YOUR problems on anybody else, Sock.
Im a BM wrote:
An unambiguous confession of scientific illiteracy.

You are describing yourself again.
Im a BM wrote:
"Ignoring the 1st and 2nd laws of thermodynamics.."

A stunning admission that she doesn't even know the difference between physics and chemistry.

You are describing yourself again.
Im a BM wrote:
"..and the Stephan-Boltzmann law..."

Which is 100% IRRELEVANT in biogeochemistry.

No such thing a 'biogeochemistry'. You cannot ignore this theory of science.
Im a BM wrote:
Which anyone who knows how to use a dictionary can confirm is not a "buzzword".

False authority fallacy.
Im a BM wrote:
I guess I just have to repost once in a while, knowing that the ANTI science guy will keep covering it up with one liners.

Stop spamming.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
13-05-2024 21:20
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
sealover wrote:
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Stop spamming.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
15-05-2024 07:44
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.
15-05-2024 07:45
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Stop spamming.
17-05-2024 08:44
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.
17-05-2024 23:21
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
sealover wrote:
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads
...

Science is not a paper, magazine, or journal. Science does not use consensus. There is no such word as 'biogeochemistry'. Carbon is not organic.

Climate cannot change.

Stop spamming.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
18-05-2024 00:56
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
Into the Night wrote:
sealover wrote:
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads
...

Science is not a paper, magazine, or journal. Science does not use consensus. There is no such word as 'biogeochemistry'. Carbon is not organic.

Climate cannot change.

Stop spamming.



For those who are gullible to believe that a meaningless buzzword such as "biogeochemistry" might refer to an actual field of science...

And want to discuss or learn more about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, sequestration/emission of greenhouse gases, and maybe are even gullible enough to believe that organic carbon really exists...

Two posts above this one is a guide to the six threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

On the other hand, if someone is interested in learning more about the infinite list of everything that "Science is not..", which scientific terms are really just meaningless "buzzwords", the fact that "climate cannot change" (because it would violate the 1st law of thermodynamics), and which posts qualify as "spamming" or "trolling"...

Just look for the red parrot picture.

With nearly 22,000 posts, nobody else here could possibly know more about spamming and trolling.
18-05-2024 01:41
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
itn,
AI-U
Also know as --- ANSWER IGNORED-UNRESPONSIVE !
Edited on 18-05-2024 01:42
18-05-2024 09:10
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
sealover wrote:
For those who are gullible to believe that a meaningless buzzword such as "biogeochemistry" might refer to an actual field of science...

Buzzword fallacy. Science is not buzzwords.
sealover wrote:
And want to discuss or learn more about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, sequestration/emission of greenhouse gases, and maybe are even gullible enough to believe that organic carbon really exists...

Carbon is not organic. There is no such thing as a greenhouse gas or biogeochemistry. Buzzword fallacies.
sealover wrote:
With nearly 22,000 posts, nobody else here could possibly know more about spamming and trolling.

You can't project your problems on anybody else, Sock.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
18-05-2024 10:38
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads
18-05-2024 23:57
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Carbon is not organic.
Biogeochemistry is not science.
Science is not a magazine or journal, degree, license, certification, proof, paper, government, university, college, title, or any other sanctification.

You religion is NOT science.

Stop spamming.
19-05-2024 20:12
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads
19-05-2024 21:34
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Stop spamming.
19-05-2024 21:50
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
it's not spam itn.
19-05-2024 22:02
Im a BM
★★★☆☆
(790)
Into the Night wrote:
Stop spamming.



Stop TROLLING!

Troll
Troll
Troll
Troll
Troll
Troll
Troll

Did I forget to mention that you are a TROLL?
19-05-2024 22:04
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads
19-05-2024 22:52
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Stop spamming.
19-05-2024 22:57
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
itn,
Try to find a better understanding of what spam is.
20-05-2024 03:32
IBdaMannProfile picture★★★★★
(14537)
keepit wrote: itn, Try to find a better understanding of what spam is.

keepit, you're full of baloney. You can't be trusted. Too many false statements.
20-05-2024 05:15
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
ibd,
Can you give any examples to substantiate your claims. Your playbook so far is to make false claims without having any evidence.
20-05-2024 10:30
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
keepit wrote:
ibd,
Can you give any examples to substantiate your claims. Your playbook so far is to make false claims without having any evidence.

You are describing yourself again, keepit. You cannot project YOUR problem on anybody else.


The Parrot Killer

Debunked in my sig. - tmiddles

Google keeps track of paranoid talk and i'm not on their list. I've been evaluated and certified. - keepit

nuclear powered ships do not require nuclear fuel. - Swan

While it is true that fossils do not burn it is also true that fossil fuels burn very well - Swan
21-05-2024 01:53
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads
21-05-2024 02:20
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Stop spamming.
22-05-2024 21:04
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads
23-05-2024 03:15
Into the NightProfile picture★★★★★
(21955)
Stop spamming.
23-05-2024 04:21
keepit
★★★★★
(3158)
AI-U
23-05-2024 04:24
sealover
★★★★☆
(1601)
BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - 6 relevant threads

Guide to the 6 "sealover" (et al) threads that discuss biogeochemistry.

The most relevant posts have been compiled in sequence, and the guide shows where to find them for each thread (e.g. beginning 1/3 way down on page 22)


"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Terrestrial Agroecosystems." thread.

Topics include the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling, the role of tannins (aka polyphenols) as regulators of plant-litter-soil interactions, symbiosis between plants and mycorrhizal fungi, and minimizing emission of nitrous oxide or export of nitrogen to ground water or surface water.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 1/3 way down on page 22.

The first topic post is "Carbon Sequestration and Allelopathy in Rainforest Fern Thickets."

Posts with citations for peer-reviewed scientific papers related to the thread topic begin about 3/4 way down on page 22, and continue on to page 23.

Every paper listed has the citation in bold letters.

Every peer-reviewed scientific paper listed cites the published research of the thread author.

With the exception of those several peer-reviewed scientific papers authored by the thread author himself. Including one in the journal Nature.



"Geoengineering to Neutralize Ocean Acidification" thread.

All the most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 10, and continuing on to page 11.

The main theme is how to better manage wetlands to enhance their output of alkalinity in submarine groundwater discharge.

Alkalinity, or acid neutralizing capacity, arises from bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) and carbonate ion CO3(2-) generated as the inorganic carbon waste products of organic carbon oxidation carried out by sulfate reducing bacteria.

The thread also includes extensive discussion of paleobiogeochemistry, including the origin of photosynthesis and banded iron formations.

Additionally, post topics include other examples of applied biogeochemistry in environmental remediation.



"What is Biogeochemistry?" thread by Duncan61

Relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning half way down page 3.

It includes the history of the relatively new science called biogeochemistry.

It also includes the research history of "sealover", as one of the first generation of scientists to be formally trained in this new interdisciplinary field of study.

The biogeochemistry of "acid rain" is detailed, among other topics.



"Maximizing Carbon Sequestration in Wetlands." thread.

All the most relevant posts of this thread are compiled, beginning 3/4 way down page 3 and continuing on to page 4.

Wetlands can and do store enormous amounts of carbon, as undecomposed organic matter buried under waterlogged, low oxygen conditions.

Undisturbed wetlands take in more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere through photosynthesis than they emit to the atmosphere through respiration and microbial decomposition. A net "sink" for atmospheric carbon dioxide.

When wetlands are drained, the undecomposed organic matter is exposed to oxygen and aerobic decomposition by microorganisms. Emission of carbon dioxide increases about 50 times, a 5000% increase, compared to the undisturbed wetland. A net "source" for atmospheric carbon dioxide. A BIG one at that.



"Terraforming: Is it Possible?" thread by Into the Night.

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning at the top of page 4.

It includes discussion of paleobiogeochemistry and the kinds of organisms that could be used to seed life on a distant planet where there is no oxygen.



PLUS ONE MORE THREAD added to guide since first post:

"Rush Limbaugh Cited One of My Discoveries on His Show." thread

The most relevant posts are compiled, beginning 2/3 way down on page 3, and continuing on to page 4.

Multiple biogeochemistry investigations are described, including the one that Rush Limbaugh cited on his show after it was published in the journal Nature, in September, 1998.



"sealover" is a PhD biogeochemist.

Doctorate from UC Davis, Master's from UC Berkeley, Bachelor's from UC Santa Cruz.

Author of widely-cited, peer-reviewed scientific papers about the biogeochemistry of carbon and nitrogen cycling. Including one in the journal Nature.

BIOGEOCHEMISTRY AND GLOBAL CHANGE - Guide to six related threads




Join the debate Biogeochemistry-related Thread Guide for "sealover" threads.:

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