GEP  Vol.6 No.12 , December 2018
Research Progress on N2O Emissions from Soil in Facility Vegetable Plot
Abstract: N2O is one of the important greenhouse gases that cause global warming. N2O emissions from the soil of the facility vegetable land are an important source. It is important to summarize the research on the N2O emissions from the soil in the facility vegetable land, and is also of great significance to study on the emission mechanism of N2O in China’s agricultural fields. This paper summarizes the development status of the facility vegetable plot in China, tracks the progress of soil N2O emission research in the facility vegetable plot, and makes a prospect of the research in this field.
Cite this paper: Wang, W. (2018) Research Progress on N2O Emissions from Soil in Facility Vegetable Plot. Journal of Geoscience and Environment Protection, 6, 171-175. doi: 10.4236/gep.2018.612014.

[1]   Abalos, D., Sanchez-Martin, L., Garcia-Torres, L., van Groenigen, J. W., & Vallejo, A. (2014). Management of Irrigation Frequency and Nitrogen Fertilization to Mitigate GHG and NO Emissions from Drip-Fertigated Crops. Science of the Total Environment, 4, 880-888.

[2]   Aguilera, E., Lassaletta, L., Sanz-Cobena, A., Garnier, J., & Vallejo, A. (2013). The Potential of Organic Fertilizers and Water Management to Reduce N2O Emissions in Mediterranean Climate Cropping Systems. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment, 164, 32-52.

[3]   Huo, H. X., Niu, W. Q., & Wang, Y. K. (2012). Research Progress and Outlook on Vegetable Irrigation Technology in Facilities. Water-Saving Irrigation, 4, 22-25.

[4]   IPCC (2007). Climate Change 2007: Mitigation. Contribution of Working Group III to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

[5]   Jiang, Y. Q. (2017). Effects of Drip Irrigation and Fertilization on Soil N2O and NO Emissions from Plant Plots and Their Contribution to agricultural Resources and Area-Based Research Institutes. Beijing: Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences.

[6]   Journal of Agricultural Resources and Markets (2018). 3.93 Million Hectare, See Where the Main Distribution of Vegetables Facilities in China.

[7]   Kennedy, L. T., Emma, C. S., & Johan, S. (2013). Reduced Nitrous Oxide Emissions and Increased Yields in California Tomato Cropping Systems under Drip Irrigation and Fertigation. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment, 170, 16-27.

[8]   Li, T. L. (2016). Current Situation and Trend of Vegetable Technology and Industrial Development in China. China Rural Science and Technology, 5, 75-77.

[9]   Wang, F. M., Wang, W. H., Wang, H., & Mao, Q. (2012). Progress in Research on the Impact of Irrigation Methods on No Emissions from Farming. Anhui Agricultural Science, 36, 17595-17597.

[10]   Wang, J. J. (2016). Investigation and Study of Vegetable Fertilization in China. China Agricular Technology Extension, 32, 11-13.

[11]   Wang, W. H., Mao, Q., & Yan, A. L. (2014). Study on the Emission Regulation of N2O in Qingjiao Di under Drip Irrigation. China Rural Water Conservancy and Hydropower, 7, 31-34.

[12]   Wang, Y. L. (2015). Study on Soil N2O Emission under the Integration of Vegetable Soil Fertilizer in Beijing Suburbs. Beijing: Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences.

[13]   Xu, Y., Liu, Z. H., Wei, J. L., & Shi, Y. (2016). North Typical Facility Vegetable Soil N2O Emission Characteristics. Shandong Agricultural Science, 48, 86-91.

[14]   Yang, Y., Sun, Q. P., Li, J. J. et al. (2013). Effects of Different Water Fertilizer Treatment on N2O Emissions from Facilities. Journal of Plant Nutrition and Fertilizer, 19, 430-436.

[15]   Zheng, X. H., Han, S. H., Huang, Y., Wang, Y. S., & Wang, M. X. (2004). Re-Quantifying the Emission Factors Based on Field Measurements and Estimating the Direct N2O Emission from Chinese Croplands. Global Biogeochemical Cycles, 18, 1-19.