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LIU Sai,HUANG Jiansheng,YANG Qian,YANG Shu,YANG Guipeng,SUN Yao. 2015. Burial fluxes and source apportionment of carbon in culture areas of Sanggou Bay over the past 200 years. Acta Oceanologica Sinica, 34(10):23-30
Burial fluxes and source apportionment of carbon in culture areas of Sanggou Bay over the past 200 years
Burial fluxes and source apportionment of carbon in culture areas of Sanggou Bay over the past 200 years
Received:July 16, 2014  Revised:October 24, 2014
DOI:10.1007/s13131-015-0724-6
Key words:carbon sources  carbon burial fluxes  shells inorganic carbon (Shell-IC)  marine-derived organic.carbon (Ca)  Sanggou Bay
中文关键词:  carbon sources  carbon burial fluxes  shells inorganic carbon (Shell-IC)  marine-derived organic.carbon (Ca)  Sanggou Bay
基金项目:The National Basic Research Program (973 Program) of China under contract No. 2010CB428902; the Special Scientific Research Funds for Central Non-profit Institutes, Chinese Academy of Fishery Sciences under contract No. 2014A01YY01; the Management of Central Public-interest Scientific Institution Basal Research Fund under contract No. 20603022013003.
Author NameAffiliationE-mail
LIU Sai Key Laboratory of Sustainable Development of Marine Fisheries of Ministry of Agriculture, Yellow Sea Fisheries Research Institute, Chinese Fisheries Science Academy, Qingdao 266071, China
Key Laboratory of Marine Chemistry Theory and Technology of Ministry of Education, College of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Ocean University of China, Qingdao 266100, China 
 
HUANG Jiansheng Key Laboratory of Sustainable Development of Marine Fisheries of Ministry of Agriculture, Yellow Sea Fisheries Research Institute, Chinese Fisheries Science Academy, Qingdao 266071, China
College of Ocean and Earth Science, Xiamen University, Xiamen 361005, China 
 
YANG Qian Key Laboratory of Sustainable Development of Marine Fisheries of Ministry of Agriculture, Yellow Sea Fisheries Research Institute, Chinese Fisheries Science Academy, Qingdao 266071, China  
YANG Shu Key Laboratory of Sustainable Development of Marine Fisheries of Ministry of Agriculture, Yellow Sea Fisheries Research Institute, Chinese Fisheries Science Academy, Qingdao 266071, China  
YANG Guipeng Key Laboratory of Marine Chemistry Theory and Technology of Ministry of Education, College of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Ocean University of China, Qingdao 266100, China  
SUN Yao Key Laboratory of Sustainable Development of Marine Fisheries of Ministry of Agriculture, Yellow Sea Fisheries Research Institute, Chinese Fisheries Science Academy, Qingdao 266071, China sunyao@ysfri.ac.cn 
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Abstract:
      In this study, we assessed the burial fluxes and source appointment of different forms of carbon in core sediments collected from culture areas in the Sanggou Bay, and preliminarily analyzed the reasons for the greater proportion of inorganic carbon burial fluxes (BFTIC). The average content of total carbon (TC) in the Sanggou Bay was 2.14%. Total organic carbon (TOC) accounted for a small proportion in TC, more than 65% of which derived from terrigenous organic carbon (Ct), and while the proportion of marine-derived organic carbon (Ca) increased a significantly since the beginning of large-scale aquaculture. Total inorganic carbon (TIC) accounted for 60%-75% of TC, an average of which was 60%, with a maximum up to 90% during flourishing periods (1880-1948) of small natural shellfish derived from seashells inorganic carbon (Shell-IC). The TC burial fluxes ranged from 31 g/(m2·a) to 895 g/(m2·a) with an average of 227 g/(m2·a), which was dominated by TIC (about 70%). Shell-IC was the main source of TIC and even TC. As the main food of natural shellfish, biogenic silica (BSi) negatively correlated with BFTIC through affecting shellfish breeding. BFTIC of Sta. S1, influenced greatly by the Yellow Sea Coastal Current, had a certain response to Pacific Decadal Oscillation (PDO) in some specific periods.
中文摘要:
      In this study, we assessed the burial fluxes and source appointment of different forms of carbon in core sediments collected from culture areas in the Sanggou Bay, and preliminarily analyzed the reasons for the greater proportion of inorganic carbon burial fluxes (BFTIC). The average content of total carbon (TC) in the Sanggou Bay was 2.14%. Total organic carbon (TOC) accounted for a small proportion in TC, more than 65% of which derived from terrigenous organic carbon (Ct), and while the proportion of marine-derived organic carbon (Ca) increased a significantly since the beginning of large-scale aquaculture. Total inorganic carbon (TIC) accounted for 60%-75% of TC, an average of which was 60%, with a maximum up to 90% during flourishing periods (1880-1948) of small natural shellfish derived from seashells inorganic carbon (Shell-IC). The TC burial fluxes ranged from 31 g/(m2·a) to 895 g/(m2·a) with an average of 227 g/(m2·a), which was dominated by TIC (about 70%). Shell-IC was the main source of TIC and even TC. As the main food of natural shellfish, biogenic silica (BSi) negatively correlated with BFTIC through affecting shellfish breeding. BFTIC of Sta. S1, influenced greatly by the Yellow Sea Coastal Current, had a certain response to Pacific Decadal Oscillation (PDO) in some specific periods.
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