79 Management Practices and Land-Use Impact on Global Warming Potential and Greenhouse Gas Intensity

Oral Session
ASA Section: Environmental Quality
Information on the effects of management practices on soil greenhouse gas emissions is available, but little is known about their impact on net global warming potential or greenhouse gas intensity that accounts for all sources and sinks of greenhouse gas emissions per unit area or crop yield. This symposium will address net global warming potential and greenhouse gas intensity under croplands, grasslands, and forest lands due to management and land use practices and identify practices that reduce global warming potential and greenhouse gas intensity.

Approved for 2.5 NM CEUs.


Soil Carbon and Greenhouse Gas Emissions Community

Monday, November 16, 2015: 12:55 PM-3:30 PM
Minneapolis Convention Center, 102 E

Hero T. Gollany
Upendra M. Sainju
12:55 PM
Introductory Remarks
1:00 PM
Trace Gas Fluxes, Global Warming Potential and Greenhouse Gas Intensity Related to Tillage and Nitrogen Application with and without Nitrapyrin in Rainfed Corn.
Rex A. Omonode, Purdue University; Tony J. Vyn, Purdue University; Douglas R Smith, Grassland, Soil and Water Research Laboratory
1:15 PM
Long Term Crop Rotation and Tillage Effects on Greenhouse Gas Emissions in Illinois, USA.
Gevan D. Behnke, University of Illinois-Urbana-Champaign; Stacy M. Zuber, Purdue University; Emerson D. Nafziger, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; Maria B. Villamil, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
1:30 PM
Can Varying Nitrogen Application Rates and Timing Reduce the Environmental Impact of Corn Under Future Climate?.
Benjamin D. Duval, University of Wisconsin-Madison; Peter C. Scharf, University of Missouri; Melannie D. Hartman, Colorado State University; Stephen J. Del Grosso, United States Department of Agriculture; Robert P. Anex, University of Wisconsin-Madison
1:45 PM
Achieving Multiple Sustainable Intensification Goals through Alternate Wetting and Drying in Rice Systems.
Bruce Linquist, University of California-Davis; Gabriel LaHue, University of California-Davis; Daniela Carrijo, University of California-Davis
2:00 PM
Key Components of Edible Quality and Their Accumulation in Vegetable Soybean (Glycine max (L.) Merr.).
Qiuying Zhang, Northeast Institute of Geography and Agroecology, Chinese Academy of Sciences; Yansheng Li, Northeast Institute of Geography and Agroecology, Chinese Academy of Sciences; Xiaobing Liu, Northeast Institute of Geography and Agroecology, Chinese Academy of Sciences
2:15 PM
Does Increasing Soil Carbon Increase Soil Nitrous Oxide Emissions from a Cropping Soil in a Semiarid Region?.
Louise Barton, University of Western Australia; Frances Hoyle, Department of Agriculture and Food Western Australia; Daniel Murphy, The University of Western Australia
2:30 PM
2:45 PM
Managing Agricultural Greenhouse Gases Network (MAGGnet): Exploring Greenhouse Gas Mitigation Potential of Cropland Management Practices.
Mark A. Liebig, USDA-ARS; Alan J. Franzluebbers, USDA-ARS; Jens Leifeld, Agroscope; Pier Paolo Roggero, Università degli studi di Sassari; Rene Dechow, Thünen Institute of Climate-Smart Agriculture; Kristiina Regina, Luonnonvarakeskus/Natural Resources Institute Finland; Yasuhito Shirato, Institute for Agro-Environmental Sciences, NARO; Ayaka W. Kishimoto-Mo, National Agriculture and Food Research Organization (NARO); Gervasio Piñeiro, Universidad de Buenos Aires
3:00 PM
Mitigating Ammonia Volatilisation from Agricultural Systems—a Global Synthesis.
Pan Baobao, University of Melbourne; Shu Kee Lam, The University of Melbourne; Deli Chen, The University of Melbourne
3:30 PM
3:30 PM