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Phosphorus and carbon in soil particle size fractions : A synthesis

DOI zum Zitieren der Version auf EPub Bayreuth: https://doi.org/10.15495/EPub_UBT_00005114
URN to cite this document: urn:nbn:de:bvb:703-epub-5114-1

Title data

Spohn, Marie:
Phosphorus and carbon in soil particle size fractions : A synthesis.
In: Biogeochemistry. Vol. 147 (January 2020) . - pp. 225-242.
ISSN 1573-515X
DOI der Verlagsversion: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10533-019-00633-x

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Project information

Project title:
Project's official titleProject's id
Emmy Noether-ProgramSP 1389/6-1

Project financing: Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft

Abstract

Despite the importance of phosphorus (P) as a macronutrient, the factors controlling the pool sizes of organic and inorganic P (OP and IP) in soils are not yet well understood. Therefore, the aim of this study was to gain insights into the pools sizes of OP, IP and organic carbon (OC) in soils and soil particle size fractions. For this purpose, I analyzed the distribution of OP, IP, and OC among particle size fractions depending on geographical location, climate, soil depth, and land use, based on published data. The clay size fraction contained on average 8.8 times more OP than the sand size fraction and 3.9 and 3.2 times more IP and OC, respectively. The OP concentrations of the silt and clay size fraction were both negatively correlated with mean annual temperature (R2=0.30 and 0.31, respectively, p<0.001). The OC:OP ratios of the silt and clay size fraction were negatively correlated with latitude (R2=0.49 and 0.34, respectively, p<0.001). Yet, the OC:OP ratio of the clay size fraction changed less markedly with latitude than the OC:OP ratio of the silt and the sand size fraction. The OC concentrations of all three particle size fractions were significantly (p<0.05) lower in soils converted to cropland than in adjacent soils under natural vegetation. In contrast, the OP concentration was only significantly (p<0.05) decreased in the sand size fraction but not in the other two particle size fractions due to land-use change. Thus, the findings suggest that OP is more persistent in soil than OC, which is most likely due to strong sorptive stabilization of OP compounds to mineral surfaces.

Further data

Item Type: Article in a journal
Additional notes (visible to public): BAYCEER154709
DDC Subjects: 500 Science
500 Science > 550 Earth sciences, geology
Institutions of the University: Faculties > Faculty of Biology, Chemistry and Earth Sciences > Department of Earth Sciences > Chair Soil Ecology
Faculties > Faculty of Biology, Chemistry and Earth Sciences > Department of Earth Sciences > Chair Soil Ecology > Chair Soil Ecology - Univ.-Prof. Dr. Eva Lehndorff
Research Institutions
Research Institutions > Research Centres
Research Institutions > Research Centres > Bayreuth Center of Ecology and Environmental Research- BayCEER
Faculties
Faculties > Faculty of Biology, Chemistry and Earth Sciences
Faculties > Faculty of Biology, Chemistry and Earth Sciences > Department of Earth Sciences
Language: English
Originates at UBT: Yes
URN: urn:nbn:de:bvb:703-epub-5114-1
Date Deposited: 25 Sep 2020 06:31
Last Modified: 25 Sep 2020 07:36
URI: https://epub.uni-bayreuth.de/id/eprint/5114

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