JpGU-AGU Joint Meeting 2017

Presentation information

[JJ] Poster

M (Multidisciplinary and Interdisciplinary) » M-IS Intersection

[M-IS19] [JJ] Biogeochemistry

Wed. May 24, 2017 3:30 PM - 5:00 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall HALL7)

convener:Muneoki Yoh(Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology), Hideaki Shibata(Field Science Center fot Northern Biosphere, Hokkaido University), Naohiko Ohkouchi(Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology), Youhei Yamashita(Faculty of Environmental Earth Science, Hokkaido University)

[MIS19-P09] Seasonal variation of O3 flux in red pine forest

Kaoru Sugiyama1, *Ryuichi Wada1, Satoru Takanashi2, Takafumi Miyama2, Takashi Nakano3, Tomoki Mochizuki4, Akira Tani4, Seiichiro Yonemura5, Kentaro Takagi6, Yutaka Matsumi7, Masahito Ueyama8, Yuzo Miyazaki6 (1.Teikyo University of Science, 2.Forestry and Forest Products Reaearch Institute, 3.Mount Fuji Research Institute, 4.Univesity of Shizuoka, 5.National Agriculture and Food Research Organization , 6.Hokkaido University, 7.Nagoya University, 8.Osaka Prefecture University)

Keywords:ozone, flux, forest

The emission and absorption of trace gases at the biosphere affects to atmospheric chemistry, and thus it makes influence with potential indirect effects on carbon cycle and climate (Ollinger et
al., 2002). We observed O3 flux with the gradient method at a meteorological tower in red pine forest (Site Code: FJY) through 2016. We also measured CO2 flux at the same meteorological tower for validation of the system by comparison with CO2 flux determined by the eddy covariance method.
The heights of the forest canopy and the meteorological tower were about 25 m and 32 m.
Concentrations of O3 and CO2 were measured at two heights (26 m and 34 m) above the canopy by an ultraviolet absorption O3 analyzer (Thermo: 49C) and an infrared absorption CO2 analyzer (Licor:LI-820). The O3 instrument was calibrated before the observation, and the CO2 instruments were calibrated every three weeks at the observation site. The air was sampled every 300 seconds from each two vertical heights and supplied to the analytical instruments through PFA tube. Concentration of CO2 was also measured by an infrared absorption CO2 analyzer (Licor: LI-6262) at 26.5 m to determine CO2 fluxes by the eddy covariance method. Wind speed and wind direction were measured at 26.5 m and they were used to obtain fluxes by the gradient and eddy covariance methods.
The CO2 fluxes in the day time (9:00-16:00) in 2016 were observed with the gradient and the eddy covariance method as -0.10±0.08 mol m-2 d-1 and -0.25±0.16 mol m-2 d-1, respectively. The CO2 flux obtained by the gradient method was slightly lower and more scattered than CO2 flux obtained by the eddy covariance method; however these values reasonably agreed. We made sure the flux observation system with gradient method worked properly.
O3 concentration showed a seasonal variation and was in a maximum in May. However the primary result showed that O3 deposition in the red pine forest in the day time (9:00-16:00) had a maximum in July. The peak of O3 deposition delayed to the peak of O3 concentration, which was also obserbed in mixed forests of conifers and broad leaved trees inTeshio, Japan (K. Takagi, 2016).

Ollinger, 2002, Global Change Biology 8, 545-562.
K. Takagi, 2016, Annual meeting in Japan Society of Atmospheric Environment, 150.