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Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftLetterForskningfagfællebedømt

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Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater. / Jørgensen, Linda; Stedmon, Colin A.; Granskog, M.A.; Middelboe, Mathias.

I: Geophysical Research Letters, Bind 41, Nr. 7, 2014, s. 2481-2488.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftLetterForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Jørgensen, L, Stedmon, CA, Granskog, MA & Middelboe, M 2014, 'Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater', Geophysical Research Letters, bind 41, nr. 7, s. 2481-2488. https://doi.org/10.1002/2014GL059428

APA

Jørgensen, L., Stedmon, C. A., Granskog, M. A., & Middelboe, M. (2014). Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater. Geophysical Research Letters, 41(7), 2481-2488. https://doi.org/10.1002/2014GL059428

Vancouver

Jørgensen L, Stedmon CA, Granskog MA, Middelboe M. Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater. Geophysical Research Letters. 2014;41(7):2481-2488. https://doi.org/10.1002/2014GL059428

Author

Jørgensen, Linda ; Stedmon, Colin A. ; Granskog, M.A. ; Middelboe, Mathias. / Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater. I: Geophysical Research Letters. 2014 ; Bind 41, Nr. 7. s. 2481-2488.

Bibtex

@article{650f19289ebc476292db8a5fcd79908b,
title = "Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater",
abstract = "The majority of dissolved organic matter (DOM) in the ocean is resistant to microbial degradation, yet its formation remains poorly understood the fluorescent fraction of DOM can be used to trace the formation of recalcitrant DOM (RDOM). A long-term (> 1-year) experiment revealed 27-52{\%} removal of dissolved organic carbon and a nonlinear increase in RDOM fluorescence associated with microbial turnover of semilabile DOM. This fluorescence was also produced using glucose as the only initial carbon source, suggesting that degradation of prokaryote remnants contributes to RDOM. Our results indicate that the formation of a fluorescent RDOM component depends on the bioavailability of the substrate: the less labile, the larger the production of fluorescent RDOM relative to organic carbon remineralized the anticipated increase in microbial carbon demand due to ocean warming can potentially force microbes to degrade less labile substrates, thereby increasing RDOM production and stimulating ocean carbon storage. Key Points Optical properties of DOM can be used to trace production of recalcitrant DOM Production of recalcitrant DOM is associated with microbial activity Less labile DOM shifts microbial activity towards production of recalcitrant DOM",
author = "Linda J{\o}rgensen and Stedmon, {Colin A.} and M.A. Granskog and Mathias Middelboe",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1002/2014GL059428",
language = "English",
volume = "41",
pages = "2481--2488",
journal = "Geophysical Research Letters",
issn = "0094-8276",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "7",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Tracing the long-term microbial production of recalcitrant fluorescent dissolved organic matter in seawater

AU - Jørgensen, Linda

AU - Stedmon, Colin A.

AU - Granskog, M.A.

AU - Middelboe, Mathias

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - The majority of dissolved organic matter (DOM) in the ocean is resistant to microbial degradation, yet its formation remains poorly understood the fluorescent fraction of DOM can be used to trace the formation of recalcitrant DOM (RDOM). A long-term (> 1-year) experiment revealed 27-52% removal of dissolved organic carbon and a nonlinear increase in RDOM fluorescence associated with microbial turnover of semilabile DOM. This fluorescence was also produced using glucose as the only initial carbon source, suggesting that degradation of prokaryote remnants contributes to RDOM. Our results indicate that the formation of a fluorescent RDOM component depends on the bioavailability of the substrate: the less labile, the larger the production of fluorescent RDOM relative to organic carbon remineralized the anticipated increase in microbial carbon demand due to ocean warming can potentially force microbes to degrade less labile substrates, thereby increasing RDOM production and stimulating ocean carbon storage. Key Points Optical properties of DOM can be used to trace production of recalcitrant DOM Production of recalcitrant DOM is associated with microbial activity Less labile DOM shifts microbial activity towards production of recalcitrant DOM

AB - The majority of dissolved organic matter (DOM) in the ocean is resistant to microbial degradation, yet its formation remains poorly understood the fluorescent fraction of DOM can be used to trace the formation of recalcitrant DOM (RDOM). A long-term (> 1-year) experiment revealed 27-52% removal of dissolved organic carbon and a nonlinear increase in RDOM fluorescence associated with microbial turnover of semilabile DOM. This fluorescence was also produced using glucose as the only initial carbon source, suggesting that degradation of prokaryote remnants contributes to RDOM. Our results indicate that the formation of a fluorescent RDOM component depends on the bioavailability of the substrate: the less labile, the larger the production of fluorescent RDOM relative to organic carbon remineralized the anticipated increase in microbial carbon demand due to ocean warming can potentially force microbes to degrade less labile substrates, thereby increasing RDOM production and stimulating ocean carbon storage. Key Points Optical properties of DOM can be used to trace production of recalcitrant DOM Production of recalcitrant DOM is associated with microbial activity Less labile DOM shifts microbial activity towards production of recalcitrant DOM

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84897954756&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1002/2014GL059428

DO - 10.1002/2014GL059428

M3 - Letter

AN - SCOPUS:84897954756

VL - 41

SP - 2481

EP - 2488

JO - Geophysical Research Letters

JF - Geophysical Research Letters

SN - 0094-8276

IS - 7

ER -

ID: 111057970