PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

Table of Contents

 

 

Papers from a National Academy of Sciences Colloquium: Carbon Dioxide and Climate Change

 

 

 

 

Climate change and carbon dioxide: An introduction Charles D. Keeling

 

8273–8274

 

 

Tribute to Roger Revelle and his contribution to studies of carbon dioxide and climate change Walter H. Munk

 

8275–8279

 

 

Equilibration of the terrestrial water, nitrogen, and carbon cycles David S. Schimel, B. H. Braswell, and W. J. Parton

 

8280–8283

 

 

Potential responses of soil organic carbon to global environmental change Susan E. Trumbore

 

8284–8291

 

 

Global air-sea flux of CO2: An estimate based on measurements of sea–air pCO2 difference
Taro Takahashi, Richard A. Feely, Ray F. Weiss, Rik H. Wanninkhof, David W. Chipman, Stewart C. Sutherland, and Timothy T. Takahashi

 

8292–8299

 

 

Characteristics of the deep ocean carbon system during the past 150,000 years: SCO2 distributions, deep water flow patterns, and abrupt climate change Edward A. Boyle

 

8300–8307

 

 

Direct observation of the oceanic CO2 increase revisited
Peter G. Brewer, Catherine Goyet, and Gernot Friederich

 

8308–8313

 

 

The observed global warming record: What does it tell us?
T. M. L. Wigley, P. D. Jones, and S. C. B. Raper

 

8314–8320

 

 

Possible forcing of global temperature by the oceanic tides
Charles D. Keeling and Timothy P. Whorf

 

8321–8328

 

 

Spectrum of 100-kyr glacial cycle: Orbital inclination, not eccentricity
Richard A. Muller and Gordon J. MacDonald

 

8329–8334

 

 

Can increasing carbon dioxide cause climate change?
Richard S. Lindzen

 

8335–8342

 

 

Gases in ice cores
Michael Bender, Todd Sowers, and Edward Brook

 

8343–8349



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PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA Table of Contents     Papers from a National Academy of Sciences Colloquium: Carbon Dioxide and Climate Change         Climate change and carbon dioxide: An introduction Charles D. Keeling   8273–8274     Tribute to Roger Revelle and his contribution to studies of carbon dioxide and climate change Walter H. Munk   8275–8279     Equilibration of the terrestrial water, nitrogen, and carbon cycles David S. Schimel, B. H. Braswell, and W. J. Parton   8280–8283     Potential responses of soil organic carbon to global environmental change Susan E. Trumbore   8284–8291     Global air-sea flux of CO2: An estimate based on measurements of sea–air pCO2 difference Taro Takahashi, Richard A. Feely, Ray F. Weiss, Rik H. Wanninkhof, David W. Chipman, Stewart C. Sutherland, and Timothy T. Takahashi   8292–8299     Characteristics of the deep ocean carbon system during the past 150,000 years: SCO2 distributions, deep water flow patterns, and abrupt climate change Edward A. Boyle   8300–8307     Direct observation of the oceanic CO2 increase revisited Peter G. Brewer, Catherine Goyet, and Gernot Friederich   8308–8313     The observed global warming record: What does it tell us? T. M. L. Wigley, P. D. Jones, and S. C. B. Raper   8314–8320     Possible forcing of global temperature by the oceanic tides Charles D. Keeling and Timothy P. Whorf   8321–8328     Spectrum of 100-kyr glacial cycle: Orbital inclination, not eccentricity Richard A. Muller and Gordon J. MacDonald   8329–8334     Can increasing carbon dioxide cause climate change? Richard S. Lindzen   8335–8342     Gases in ice cores Michael Bender, Todd Sowers, and Edward Brook   8343–8349

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    Tree rings, carbon dioxide, and climatic change Gordon C. Jacoby and Rosanne D. D’Arrigo   8350–8353     Geochemistry of corals: Proxies of past ocean chemistry, ocean circulation, and climate Ellen R. M. Druffel   8354–8361     A long marine history of carbon cycle modulation by orbital-climatic changes Timothy D. Herbert   8362–8369     Dependence of global temperatures on atmospheric CO2 and solar irradiance David J. Thomson   8370–8377

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