${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Soil carbon and nitrogen pools, their depth distribution and stocks following plantation establishment in south east Queensland, Australia Tue 10 Dec 2019 11:53:44 AEST ]]> Reforestation of agricultural land in the tropics: The relative contribution of soil, living biomass and debris pools to carbon sequestration Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:30 AEST ]]> Designing an Education and Training Framework to Build Local Capacity in Climate Change Adaptation and Low Carbon Livelihoods Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:28 AEST ]]> Applying a Framework for Climate Change Educational Needs Assessment in Large Ocean States Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:27 AEST ]]> Conversion of sub-tropical native vegetation to introduced conifer forest: Impacts on below-ground and above-ground carbon pools 0.05) in SOC or above-ground tree C stocks between paired native vegetation and pine plantations, although significant differences did exist at specific sites. SOC (calculated based on an equivalent soil mass basis) was higher in the pine plantations at two sites, higher in the native vegetation at two sites and did not differ for the other four sites. The site to site variation in SOC across the landscape was far greater than the variation observed with a change from native vegetation to introduced Pinus plantation. Differences between sites were not explained by soil type, although tree basal area was positively correlated with 0–50 cm SOC. In fact, in the native vegetation there was a significant linear relationship between above-ground biomass and SOC that explained 88.8% of the variation in the data. Fine litter C (0–25 mm diameter) tended to be higher in the pine forest than in the adjacent native vegetation and was significantly higher in the pine forest at five of the eight paired sites. Total litter C (0–100 mm diameter) increased significantly with plantation age (R2 = 0.64). Carbon stored in understorey woody plants (2.5–10 cm DBH) was higher in the native vegetation than in the adjacent pine forest. Total site C varied greatly across the study area from 58.8 Mg ha−1 at a native heathland site to 497.8 Mg ha−1 at a native eucalypt forest site. Our findings suggest that the effects of change from native vegetation to introduced Pinus sp. forest are highly site-specific and may be positive, negative, or have no influence on various C pools, depending on local site characteristics (e.g. plantation age and type of native vegetation).]]> Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:25 AEST ]]> Using performance-based design to improve understanding and enhance design options for box gutters and downpipes in large buildings Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:23 AEST ]]> Education for Sustainable Development: Enhancing Climate Change Adaptation Expertise in Developing Countries Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:21 AEST ]]> Comparing empirical water depth observations of a box gutter roof drainage system to three different international design guidelines Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:19 AEST ]]> The effects of hydraulic jumps in steep box gutters Thu 20 Jun 2019 13:26:17 AEST ]]> Sensitivity of Australian roof drainage structures to design rainfall variability and climatic change Fri 12 Jul 2019 11:55:48 AEST ]]>