References of "Moureaux, Christine"
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See detailGround-based Network of NDVI measurements for tracking temporal dynamics of canopy structure and vegetation phenology in different biomes
Soudani, K.; Hmimina, K.; Delpierre, N. et al

in Remote Sensing of Environment (2012), 123

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See detailEddy covariance measurements over crops
Moureaux, Christine ULg; Ceschia, Eric; Arriga, Nicolas et al

in Aubinet, Marc; Vesala, Timo; Papale, Dario (Eds.) Eddy Covariance: A Practical Guide to Measurement and Data Analysis (2012)

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See detailProduction de viande - réchauffement climatique
Beckers, Yves ULg; Jerome, Elisabeth ULg; Moureaux, Christine ULg et al

Article for general public (2011)

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See detailCarbon exchange in a Belgian grassland with cattle
Jerome, Elisabeth ULg; Beckers, Yves ULg; Bodson, Bernard ULg et al

Poster (2011, April 08)

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See detailCarbon balance of crops: overview of 7 years of investigation
Moureaux, Christine ULg; Dufranne, Delphine ULg; Suleau, Marie ULg et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011, April 08), 13

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See detailManagement effects on net ecosystem carbon and GHG budgets at European crop sites
Ceschia, Eric; Béziat, Pierre; Dejoux, Jean-François et al

in Geophysical Research Abstracts (2011, April 08), 13

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See detailComparison of carbon fluxes, growth and productivity of a winter wheat crop in three contrasting growing seasons
Dufranne, Delphine ULg; Moureaux, Christine ULg; Vancutsem, Françoise ULg et al

in Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2011), 141

Three winter wheat growing seasons were compared in order to analyse crop development, CO2 fluxes and inter-annual variability in productivity. Crop development monitoring, leaf scale measurements and ... [more ▼]

Three winter wheat growing seasons were compared in order to analyse crop development, CO2 fluxes and inter-annual variability in productivity. Crop development monitoring, leaf scale measurements and continuous eddy-covariance measurements were conducted in a production crop at the Lonzée experimental site in Belgium. The 3 years were characterised by similar soil proprieties (same site), similar management (sowing, harvesting, plant protection and nitrogen application, adhering to regional standards), and the use of recommended cultivars (the most productive ones for this region). The comparison of carbon fluxes, growth and productivity in the three growing seasons highlighted mechanisms affected by meteorological conditions and, in some cases, modulated by a cultivar effect. In particular, it was shown that (a) precociousness or lateness in stage development was triggered mainly by cumulated temperature during winter and early spring; (b) early development in one season could explain the larger ecosystem net carbon sequestration that year, but had no impact on grain yield; (c) low grain yield in one season was the result of a complex mechanism including drought in early spring, which hindered flag leaf development, and moist conditions in late spring, which restrained radiation and favoured the development of fungal diseases. In all cases, it was found that grain yield could not be related to gross primary productivity or net ecosystem exchange, suggesting that reallocation and translocation processes play a substantial role in grain filling. [less ▲]

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See detailRespiration of three Belgian crops: Partitioning of total ecosystem respiration in its heterotrophic, above- and below-ground autotrophic components
Suleau, Marie ULg; Moureaux, Christine ULg; Dufranne, Delphine ULg et al

in Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2011), (151), 633-643

An experimental system combining an eddy covariance system, a micrometeorological station and soil chambers placed in planted areas and in root exclusion zones was installed during three successive years ... [more ▼]

An experimental system combining an eddy covariance system, a micrometeorological station and soil chambers placed in planted areas and in root exclusion zones was installed during three successive years in a production crop managed in a traditional way at the Lonzée experimental site (Belgium). Measurements were made successively on seed potato, winter wheat and sugar beet. The general objectives of the study were, first to evaluate the relative contributions to total ecosystem respiration (TER) of heterotrophic, above ground autotrophic and below ground autotrophic respiration over a succession of three agricultural crops (seed potato, winter wheat and sugar beet) cultivated on successive years at the same location and, secondly, to identify the driving variables of these contributions. Results showed that, during the observation periods, TER was dominated by autotrophic respiration (AR) (60–90%) and that AR was dominated by its above ground component (60–80%). HR was found to increase with temperature and to be independent of Gross Primary Production (GPP), whereas AR was driven by GPP and was mostly independent of temperature. The AR response to GPP was specific to the crop: not only AR intensity but also AR distribution between its above- (ARa) and below- (ARb) ground components were found to differ from one crop to another and, in the winter wheat, from one development stage to another. Generally, ARb contribution to AR was found larger when carbon allocation towards roots was more important. An uncertainty analysis was made and showed that the main sources of uncertainties on the estimates were the spatial variability for soil chamber measurements and uncertainties linked to the data gap filling method for eddy covariance measurements. [less ▲]

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See detailREAL-TIME MONITORING OF ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS TO MODEL WHEAT YIELD PRODUCTION
Dumont, Benjamin ULg; Leemans, Vincent ULg; Lebeau, Frédéric ULg et al

Poster (2010, September 07)

This paper presents the results of a one year preliminary study in which a real-time monitoring system was used to feed the STICS soil crop model. The monitoring system was made of a self-organising ... [more ▼]

This paper presents the results of a one year preliminary study in which a real-time monitoring system was used to feed the STICS soil crop model. The monitoring system was made of a self-organising wireless network within which microsensors collected and stored microclimatic and environmental data. As indicated by the statistical criteria (RMSE, normalized deviation and model efficiency), the optimisation of some wheat crop parameters allows the STICS model to predict the yields with good accuracy for three different soil types and seven different nitrogen application rates. [less ▲]

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See detailA MODEL FOR WHEAT YIELD PREDICTION BASED ON REAL-TIME MONITORING OF ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS
Dumont, Benjamin ULg; Lebeau, Frédéric ULg; Vancutsem, Françoise ULg et al

Poster (2010, July)

This paper presents the results of a one year preliminary study in which a real time monitoring system was used to feed the STICS soil crop model. As indicated by the statistical criteria (RMSE and model ... [more ▼]

This paper presents the results of a one year preliminary study in which a real time monitoring system was used to feed the STICS soil crop model. As indicated by the statistical criteria (RMSE and model efficiency), the optimization of some wheat crop parameters allows the model to predict the yields with good accuracy for different soil type and different nitrogen application rates. [less ▲]

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See detailLes flux de CO2 en grandes cultures
Dufranne, Delphine ULg; Jerome, Elisabeth ULg; Moureaux, Christine ULg et al

Conference (2010, February 24)

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See detailLes grandes cultures et le cycle du carbone
Moureaux, Christine ULg; Aubinet, Marc ULg; Dufranne, Delphine ULg et al

in Livre Blanc Céréales (2010, February 24)

Le cycle du carbone et les flux de carbone dans une culture - Perspectives

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See detailClimate control of terrestrial carbon exchange across biomes and continents
Yi, Chuixiang; Ricciuto, Daniel; Li, Runze et al

in Environmental Research Letters (2010), 5(3),

Understanding the relationships between climate and carbon exchange by terrestrial ecosystems is critical to predict future levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide because of the potential accelerating ... [more ▼]

Understanding the relationships between climate and carbon exchange by terrestrial ecosystems is critical to predict future levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide because of the potential accelerating effects of positive climate-carbon cycle feedbacks. However, directly observed relationships between climate and terrestrial CO2 exchange with the atmosphere across biomes and continents are lacking. Here we present data describing the relationships between net ecosystem exchange of carbon (NEE) and climate factors as measured using the eddy covariance method at 125 unique sites in various ecosystems over six continents with a total of 559 site-years. We find that NEE observed at eddy covariance sites is (1) a strong function of mean annual temperature at mid-and high-latitudes, (2) a strong function of dryness at mid-and low-latitudes, and (3) a function of both temperature and dryness around the mid-latitudinal belt (45 degrees N). The sensitivity of NEE to mean annual temperature breaks down at similar to 16 degrees C (a threshold value of mean annual temperature), above which no further increase of CO2 uptake with temperature was observed and dryness influence overrules temperature influence. [less ▲]

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See detailContrasting response of European forest and grassland energy exchange to heatwaves
Teuling, A. J.; Seneviratne, S. I.; Stöckli, R. et al

in Nature Geoscience (2010), 3(10), 722-727

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See detailManagement effects on European cropland respiration
Eugster, W.; Moffat, A. M.; Ceschia, E. et al

in Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010), 139

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See detailManagement effects on net ecosystem carbon and GHG budgets at European crop sites
Ceschia, E.; Beziat, P.; Dejoux, J. F. et al

in Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010), 139

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See detailThe net biome production of full crop rotations in Europe
Kutsch, W. L.; Aubinet, Marc ULg; Buchmann, N. et al

in Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010), 139

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See detailVariability in carbon exchange of European croplands
Moors, E. J.; Jacobs, C.; Jans, W. et al

in Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010), 139

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See detailInterannual variability of CO2 fluxes and yield by a winter wheat crop (Triticum aestivum L.)
Dufranne, Delphine ULg; Vancutsem, Françoise ULg; Moureaux, Christine ULg et al

Poster (2009, April 20)

In this study, two winter wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) cropping seasons were compared at the Lonzée (Belgium) experimental site. The site, crop management, sowing and harvest dates were similar on the two ... [more ▼]

In this study, two winter wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) cropping seasons were compared at the Lonzée (Belgium) experimental site. The site, crop management, sowing and harvest dates were similar on the two years. The main difference between the seasons was due to to climate conditions. Continuous eddy-covariance fluxes, leaf scale photosynthesis measurements and crop development monitoring were performed during the whole vegetation periods. Globally, the two years were characterised by a higher than normal air temperature (9.9 °C and 11.9 °C respectively against 9.4 °C for standard) and lower than normal rainfalls (595.1 mm and 675.1 mm respectively against 772 mm for standard). In addition, the second season (2006-2007) was characterised by an exceptionally mild winter, dry and hot conditions in April and by humid and cloudy conditions during the last vegetation phases. These particular conditions induced earlier growth stages and the comparison of global fluxes gives contrasting results: gross primary productivity (GPP) was larger in 2007 but, on the contrary, net primary productivity (NPP) and crop productivity were lower on this year. The bad yields could be explained, on one hand by the drought in April 2007 that induced abnormally small flag leaves, on the other hand by cloudy and humid conditions from end May to harvest, that induced an assimilation reduction due to low radiation and favoured disease development. The simultaneous higher GPP and lower NPP and productivity in 2006-2007 raise the question of carbon allocation. It suggests that the excess carbon assimilated in 2006-2007 was not stored in grain or straw and thus that it would have been stored in the roots or in vegetation parts that decompose before the harvest. Further biomass measurements (and especially root biomass) are necessary to confirm this hypothesis. [less ▲]

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