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Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios

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Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios. / Forber, Kirsty Jessica; Ockenden, Mary Catherine; Wearing, Catherine Louise; Hollaway, Michael John; Falloon, Peter D.; Kahana, Ron ; Villamizar, Martha L.; Zhou, Jian G.; Withers, Paul J.A; Beven, Keith John; Collins, Adrian L.; Evans, Robert; Hiscock, Kevin M.; Macleod, Christopher J.A.

In: Journal of Environmental Quality, Vol. 46, No. 5, 21.09.2017, p. 1131-1136.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

Forber, KJ, Ockenden, MC, Wearing, CL, Hollaway, MJ, Falloon, PD, Kahana, R, Villamizar, ML, Zhou, JG, Withers, PJA, Beven, KJ, Collins, AL, Evans, R, Hiscock, KM & Macleod, CJA 2017, 'Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios', Journal of Environmental Quality, vol. 46, no. 5, pp. 1131-1136. https://doi.org/10.2134/jeq2017.04.0144

APA

Forber, K. J., Ockenden, M. C., Wearing, C. L., Hollaway, M. J., Falloon, P. D., Kahana, R., Villamizar, M. L., Zhou, J. G., Withers, P. J. A., Beven, K. J., Collins, A. L., Evans, R., Hiscock, K. M., & Macleod, C. J. A. (2017). Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios. Journal of Environmental Quality, 46(5), 1131-1136. https://doi.org/10.2134/jeq2017.04.0144

Vancouver

Author

Forber, Kirsty Jessica ; Ockenden, Mary Catherine ; Wearing, Catherine Louise ; Hollaway, Michael John ; Falloon, Peter D. ; Kahana, Ron ; Villamizar, Martha L. ; Zhou, Jian G. ; Withers, Paul J.A ; Beven, Keith John ; Collins, Adrian L. ; Evans, Robert ; Hiscock, Kevin M. ; Macleod, Christopher J.A. / Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios. In: Journal of Environmental Quality. 2017 ; Vol. 46, No. 5. pp. 1131-1136.

Bibtex

@article{6392557d320e4f0bba87e7b05c1e6471,
title = "Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios",
abstract = "Climate projections for the future indicate that the United Kingdom will experience hotter, drier summers and warmer, wetter winters, bringing longer dry periods followed by rewetting. This will result in changes in phosphorus (P) mobilization patterns that will influence the transfer of P from land to water. We tested the hypothesis that changes in the future patterns of drying–rewetting will affect the amount of soluble reactive phosphorus (SRP) solubilized from soil. Estimations of dry period characteristics (duration and temperature) under current and predicted climate were determined using data from the UK Climate Projections (UKCP09) Weather Generator tool. Three soils (sieved <2 mm), collected from two regions of the United Kingdom with different soils and farm systems, were dried at 25°C for periods of 0, 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 60, and 90 d, then subsequently rewetted (50 mL over 2 h). The solubilized leachate was collected and analyzed for SRP. In the 2050s, warm period temperature extremes >25°C are predicted in some places and dry periods of 30 to 90 d extremes are predicted. Combining the frequency of projected dry periods with the SRP concentration in leachate suggests that this may result overall in increased mobilization of P; however, critical breakpoints of 6.9 to 14.5 d dry occur wherein up to 28% more SRP can be solubilized following a rapid rewetting event. The precise cause of this increase could not be identified and warrants further investigation as the process is not currently included in P transfer models.",
author = "Forber, {Kirsty Jessica} and Ockenden, {Mary Catherine} and Wearing, {Catherine Louise} and Hollaway, {Michael John} and Falloon, {Peter D.} and Ron Kahana and Villamizar, {Martha L.} and Zhou, {Jian G.} and Withers, {Paul J.A} and Beven, {Keith John} and Collins, {Adrian L.} and Robert Evans and Hiscock, {Kevin M.} and Macleod, {Christopher J.A.}",
year = "2017",
month = sep
day = "21",
doi = "10.2134/jeq2017.04.0144",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "1131--1136",
journal = "Journal of Environmental Quality",
issn = "0047-2425",
publisher = "ASA/CSSA/SSSA",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Determining the effect of drying time on phosphorus solubilization from three agricultural soils under climate change scenarios

AU - Forber, Kirsty Jessica

AU - Ockenden, Mary Catherine

AU - Wearing, Catherine Louise

AU - Hollaway, Michael John

AU - Falloon, Peter D.

AU - Kahana, Ron

AU - Villamizar, Martha L.

AU - Zhou, Jian G.

AU - Withers, Paul J.A

AU - Beven, Keith John

AU - Collins, Adrian L.

AU - Evans, Robert

AU - Hiscock, Kevin M.

AU - Macleod, Christopher J.A.

PY - 2017/9/21

Y1 - 2017/9/21

N2 - Climate projections for the future indicate that the United Kingdom will experience hotter, drier summers and warmer, wetter winters, bringing longer dry periods followed by rewetting. This will result in changes in phosphorus (P) mobilization patterns that will influence the transfer of P from land to water. We tested the hypothesis that changes in the future patterns of drying–rewetting will affect the amount of soluble reactive phosphorus (SRP) solubilized from soil. Estimations of dry period characteristics (duration and temperature) under current and predicted climate were determined using data from the UK Climate Projections (UKCP09) Weather Generator tool. Three soils (sieved <2 mm), collected from two regions of the United Kingdom with different soils and farm systems, were dried at 25°C for periods of 0, 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 60, and 90 d, then subsequently rewetted (50 mL over 2 h). The solubilized leachate was collected and analyzed for SRP. In the 2050s, warm period temperature extremes >25°C are predicted in some places and dry periods of 30 to 90 d extremes are predicted. Combining the frequency of projected dry periods with the SRP concentration in leachate suggests that this may result overall in increased mobilization of P; however, critical breakpoints of 6.9 to 14.5 d dry occur wherein up to 28% more SRP can be solubilized following a rapid rewetting event. The precise cause of this increase could not be identified and warrants further investigation as the process is not currently included in P transfer models.

AB - Climate projections for the future indicate that the United Kingdom will experience hotter, drier summers and warmer, wetter winters, bringing longer dry periods followed by rewetting. This will result in changes in phosphorus (P) mobilization patterns that will influence the transfer of P from land to water. We tested the hypothesis that changes in the future patterns of drying–rewetting will affect the amount of soluble reactive phosphorus (SRP) solubilized from soil. Estimations of dry period characteristics (duration and temperature) under current and predicted climate were determined using data from the UK Climate Projections (UKCP09) Weather Generator tool. Three soils (sieved <2 mm), collected from two regions of the United Kingdom with different soils and farm systems, were dried at 25°C for periods of 0, 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 60, and 90 d, then subsequently rewetted (50 mL over 2 h). The solubilized leachate was collected and analyzed for SRP. In the 2050s, warm period temperature extremes >25°C are predicted in some places and dry periods of 30 to 90 d extremes are predicted. Combining the frequency of projected dry periods with the SRP concentration in leachate suggests that this may result overall in increased mobilization of P; however, critical breakpoints of 6.9 to 14.5 d dry occur wherein up to 28% more SRP can be solubilized following a rapid rewetting event. The precise cause of this increase could not be identified and warrants further investigation as the process is not currently included in P transfer models.

U2 - 10.2134/jeq2017.04.0144

DO - 10.2134/jeq2017.04.0144

M3 - Journal article

VL - 46

SP - 1131

EP - 1136

JO - Journal of Environmental Quality

JF - Journal of Environmental Quality

SN - 0047-2425

IS - 5

ER -