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Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves

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Standard

Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves. / Petersen, Jens Kjerulf; Holmer, Marianne; Termansen, Mette; Hasler, Berit.

Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. ed. / A.C. Smaal; J.G. Ferreira; J. Grant; J.K. Petersen; Ø. Strand. Springer, 2019. p. 179-208.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Petersen, JK, Holmer, M, Termansen, M & Hasler, B 2019, Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves. in AC Smaal, JG Ferreira, J Grant, JK Petersen & Ø Strand (eds), Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. Springer, pp. 179-208. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10

APA

Petersen, J. K., Holmer, M., Termansen, M., & Hasler, B. (2019). Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves. In A. C. Smaal, J. G. Ferreira, J. Grant, J. K. Petersen, & Ø. Strand (Eds.), Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves (pp. 179-208). Springer. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10

Vancouver

Petersen JK, Holmer M, Termansen M, Hasler B. Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves. In Smaal AC, Ferreira JG, Grant J, Petersen JK, Strand Ø, editors, Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. Springer. 2019. p. 179-208 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10

Author

Petersen, Jens Kjerulf ; Holmer, Marianne ; Termansen, Mette ; Hasler, Berit. / Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves. Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves. editor / A.C. Smaal ; J.G. Ferreira ; J. Grant ; J.K. Petersen ; Ø. Strand. Springer, 2019. pp. 179-208

Bibtex

@inbook{5893ca6bfc144669b6bd6d3705bd23b2,
title = "Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves",
abstract = "Ecosystem services provided by marine bivalves in relation to nutrient extraction from the coastal environment have gained increased attention to mitigate adverse effects of excess nutrient loading from human activities, such as agriculture and sewage discharge. These activities damage coastal ecosystems and require action from local, regional, and national environmental management. Marine bivalves filter particles like phytoplankton, thereby transforming particulate organic matter into bivalve tissue or larger faecal pellets that are transferred to the benthos. Nutrient extraction from the coastal environment takes place through two different pathways: (i) harvest/removal of the bivalves – thereby returning nutrients back to land; or (ii) through increased denitrification in proximity to dense bivalve aggregations, leading to loss of nitrogen to the atmosphere. Active use of marine bivalves for nutrient extraction may include a number of secondary effects on the ecosystem, such as filtration of particulate material. This leads to partial transformation of particulate-bound nutrients into dissolved nutrients via bivalve excretion or enhanced mineralization of faecal material. In this chapter, concepts in relation to nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented and discussed in relation to nutrient cycling and additional effects of enhancing bivalve communities. In addition, methods to valorise nutrient extraction by bivalves are evaluated. Examples of calculations of the value of nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented.",
author = "Petersen, {Jens Kjerulf} and Marianne Holmer and Mette Termansen and Berit Hasler",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-3-319-96775-2",
pages = "179--208",
editor = "A.C. Smaal and J.G. Ferreira and J. Grant and J.K. Petersen and {\O}. Strand",
booktitle = "Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves",
publisher = "Springer",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Nutrient Extraction Through Bivalves

AU - Petersen, Jens Kjerulf

AU - Holmer, Marianne

AU - Termansen, Mette

AU - Hasler, Berit

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Ecosystem services provided by marine bivalves in relation to nutrient extraction from the coastal environment have gained increased attention to mitigate adverse effects of excess nutrient loading from human activities, such as agriculture and sewage discharge. These activities damage coastal ecosystems and require action from local, regional, and national environmental management. Marine bivalves filter particles like phytoplankton, thereby transforming particulate organic matter into bivalve tissue or larger faecal pellets that are transferred to the benthos. Nutrient extraction from the coastal environment takes place through two different pathways: (i) harvest/removal of the bivalves – thereby returning nutrients back to land; or (ii) through increased denitrification in proximity to dense bivalve aggregations, leading to loss of nitrogen to the atmosphere. Active use of marine bivalves for nutrient extraction may include a number of secondary effects on the ecosystem, such as filtration of particulate material. This leads to partial transformation of particulate-bound nutrients into dissolved nutrients via bivalve excretion or enhanced mineralization of faecal material. In this chapter, concepts in relation to nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented and discussed in relation to nutrient cycling and additional effects of enhancing bivalve communities. In addition, methods to valorise nutrient extraction by bivalves are evaluated. Examples of calculations of the value of nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented.

AB - Ecosystem services provided by marine bivalves in relation to nutrient extraction from the coastal environment have gained increased attention to mitigate adverse effects of excess nutrient loading from human activities, such as agriculture and sewage discharge. These activities damage coastal ecosystems and require action from local, regional, and national environmental management. Marine bivalves filter particles like phytoplankton, thereby transforming particulate organic matter into bivalve tissue or larger faecal pellets that are transferred to the benthos. Nutrient extraction from the coastal environment takes place through two different pathways: (i) harvest/removal of the bivalves – thereby returning nutrients back to land; or (ii) through increased denitrification in proximity to dense bivalve aggregations, leading to loss of nitrogen to the atmosphere. Active use of marine bivalves for nutrient extraction may include a number of secondary effects on the ecosystem, such as filtration of particulate material. This leads to partial transformation of particulate-bound nutrients into dissolved nutrients via bivalve excretion or enhanced mineralization of faecal material. In this chapter, concepts in relation to nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented and discussed in relation to nutrient cycling and additional effects of enhancing bivalve communities. In addition, methods to valorise nutrient extraction by bivalves are evaluated. Examples of calculations of the value of nutrient extraction by bivalves are presented.

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10

DO - 10.1007/978-3-319-96776-9_10

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-3-319-96775-2

SP - 179

EP - 208

BT - Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves

A2 - Smaal, A.C.

A2 - Ferreira, J.G.

A2 - Grant, J.

A2 - Petersen, J.K.

A2 - Strand, Ø.

PB - Springer

ER -

ID: 210318505