4 edition of Controlling mineral emissions in European agriculture found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Eirik Romstad, Jesper Simonsen, and Arild Vatn.|
|Contributions||Romstad, Eirik., Simonsen, Jesper W., Vatn, Arild.|
|LC Classifications||TD196.A34 C66 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 292 p. :|
|Number of Pages||292|
|LC Control Number||97013543|
Abstract. Agriculture accounts for 42% and 52% of the total methane (CH 4) and nitrous oxide (N 2 O) emissions of the European Union in (EEA ). Due to their biogenic origin, these emissions show a large spatial and temporal variability not yet been accounted for in national by: 2. This guide contains tables listing federal emission standards for on-road and nonroad vehicles and engines, and related fuel sulfur standards. Each table includes the standards, useful life, warranty period, and the availability of averaging, banking, and trading (ABT). This guide is for reference purposes only; it does not include detailed.
Smaller sources of agricultural emissions include CO 2 from liming and urea application, CH 4 from rice cultivation, and burning crop residues, which produces CH 4 and N 2 O. More information about emissions from agriculture can be found in the agriculture chapter in the Inventory of U.S. Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Sinks. Resource extraction responsible for half world’s carbon emissions This article is more than 1 year old Extraction also causes 80% of biodiversity loss, according to comprehensive UN study.
There are currently little or no data on the role of endemic disease control in reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions from livestock. In the present study, we have used an Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC)-compliant model to calculate GHG emissions from naturally grazing lambs under four different anthelmintic drug treatment regimes over a 5-year study by: Livestock production occupies 70% of all land used for agriculture, or 30% of the land surface of the planet. It is one of the largest sources of greenhouse gases, responsible for 18% of the world's greenhouse gas emissions as measured in CO 2 equivalents. By comparison, all transportation emits % of the CO 2.(—) European Union:
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Controlling Mineral Emissions in European Agriculture Economics, Policies and the Environment Edited by: Eirik Romstad, Department of Economics and Social Sciences, Agricultural University of Norway, Jesper Simonsen, Norwegian Agricultural Economics Research Institute, Oslo, Arild Vatn, Agricultural University of Norway.
Mineral emissions from agriculture include nitrogen, phosphorus and heavy metals, derived particularly from fertilizer use and farm animal wastes in intensive agricultural systems. These have the potential to cause pollution and affect the quality of water, soils and agricultural produce. Mineral emissions from agriculture include nitrogen, phosphorus and heavy metals, derived particularly from fertilizer use and farm animal wastes in intensive agricultural systems.
These have the potential to cause pollution and affect the quality of water, soils and agricultural produce. Interest in this subject has increased substantially in recent years, resulting in reforms of part of the. Controlling mineral emissions in European agriculture: economics, policies, and the environment.
Controlling Mineral Emissions in European Agriculture-Economics, Policies and the Environment. Harrison, Ellen Z. Abstract. Not Available. Publication: Soil Science. Pub Date: October DOI: / Bibcode: SoilSH full text sources Author: Ellen Z. Harrison.
[PDF] Controlling Mineral Emissions in European Agriculture: Economics Policies and the Environment. In the book the various aspects of agricultural emissions are discussed. Its first part refers mainly to introductory, theoretical, and methodological issues.
The second part gives the most recent data on national emissions, particularly these of Nitrogen species in selected individual European countries and the projections of their emission.
Ammonia emissions linked to agriculture in Europe are expected to decline by approximately 10% between and Animal and crop production releases ammonia into the atmosphere, with more than 90% of these emissions associated with agriculture.
control of agricultural emissions of air pollutants such as ammonia and particulate matter in Europe. The principles of current methods and techniques of ammonia emission controls in agriculture have a sound scientific basis that is well proven in practice.
NoAuthor: Tsap Report. Agricultural air pollution comes mainly in the form of ammonia, which enters the air as gases from livestock and from fertilisation using products prone to volatilisation. In total, 94 % of all ammonia emissions in the EU result from agriculture.
In this book, the various aspects of agricultural emissions are discussed. Its first part refers mainly to introductory, theoretical, and methodological issues.
The second part gives the most recent data on national emissions, particularly these of nitrogen species in several European countries as well as projections of gaseous emissions for all by: Around 94 % of ammonia emissions in Europe stemmed from agriculture inmainly from activities such as manure storage, slurry spreading and the use of inorganic nitrogen fertilisers.
CO 2 emissions from peat soil that is drained for agriculture make up Mt CO 2 per year, while for forestry the figure is Mt CO 2. Mitigation options for reducing nutrient emissions from agriculture: a study amongst European member states of Cost action emissions from agriculture.
PDF Download Controlling Mineral Emissions in European Agriculture Economics Policies and the Download Full Ebook. This would mean that agriculture’s non-CO2 emissions would increase as a share of total EU GHG emissions from around 9% to 14%, and from 17% to 24% as a share of the required non-ETS emissions.
The main source of agricultural non-CO2 GHGs are N2O emissions from microbial processes in soils due to nitrogen input from mineral and organic. Most of the volume of animal manure produced in Europe is applied to fields as slurry (Menzi et al., ). NH 3 emission from slurry applied in the field is variable, with emissions varying from 0 to 60% of the applied ammoniacal N (Lauer et al.,Vertregt Cited by: Tackling climate change through livestock – A global assessment of emissions and mitigation opportunities.
Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), Rome. Photo credits Cover and page @SIE-Masterfile Page 1: @FAO/Giulio Napolitano Page 5: @FAO/Noah Seelam. Mitigation options for reducing nutrient emissions from agriculture.
A study amongst European member states of Cost action Article (PDF Available) January with Reads. Residential carbon dioxide emissions can be divided into a direct component caused by consumers via direct energy usage and an indirect component caused by consumers buying and using products to meet their needs, with a higher proportion caused by the latter.
Based on Beijing panel data for –, an economic boom period in China, indirect carbon dioxide emissions were separately Author: Xueting Jin, Yu Li, Dongqi Sun, Jinzhou Zhang, Ji Zheng. Greenhouse Gas Emissions Challenges, Technologies and Solutions.
Editors conventional fuels, optical diagnostics, laser ignition, HCCI, emission and particulate control, and large bore engines. He has published 24 books and + international journal and conference papers. Greenhouse Gas Emissions Book Subtitle Challenges, Technologies.
across agriculture, forestry and fisheries. It recognizes that biodiversity is an integral part of agriculture and is committed to working with governments and other key actors to mainstream biodiversity as a vital element of sustainable agriculture. BURKINA FASO Mixed cropping of maize and mucuna for soil fertility improvement and weed Size: 2MB.Construction of an integrated technology system for control agricultural non-point source pollution in the Three Gorges Reservoir Areas Tong Zhang, Yuheng Yang, Jiupai Ni, Deti Xie Article • Agriculture is the single largest contributor to Ireland’s overall Greenhouse Gas emissions, accounting for over 30% of the total The agriculture sector is in a period of transition, responding to increased demand and anticipating changes to the EU’s Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) and .