Articles | Volume 5, issue 2
SOIL, 5, 205–221, 2019
https://doi.org/10.5194/soil-5-205-2019
SOIL, 5, 205–221, 2019
https://doi.org/10.5194/soil-5-205-2019
Original research article
31 Jul 2019
Original research article | 31 Jul 2019

Spatially resolved soil solution chemistry in a central European atmospherically polluted high-elevation catchment

Daniel A. Petrash et al.

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Cited articles

Aber, J. D., Nadelhoffer, K. J., Steudler, P., and Melillo, J. M.: Nitrogen saturation in northern forest ecosystems: excess nitrogen from fossil fuel combustion may stress the biosphere, Bioscience 39, 378–386, https://doi.org/10.2307/1311067, 1989. 
Akselsson, C., Westling, O., Sverdrup, H., and Gundersen, P.: Nutrient and carbon budgets in forest soils as decision support in sustainable forest management, Forest Ecol. Manag., 238, 167–174, 2007. 
Akselsson, C., Westling, O., Alveteg, M., Thelin, G., Fransson, A. M., and Hellsten, S.: The influence of N load and harvest intensity on the risk of P limitation in Swedish forest soils, Sci. Total Environ., 404, 284–289, 2008. 
Alewell, C.: Predicting Reversibility of Acidification: The European Sulfur Story, Water Air Soil Poll., 130, 1271–1276, 2001. 
Armbruster, M., Abiy, M., and Feger, K. H.: The biogeochemistry of two forested catchments in the Black Forest and the eastern Ore Mountains (Germany), Biogeochemisty, 65, 341–368, 2003. 
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Some 30 years after peak pollution-related soil acidification occurred in central Europe, the forest ecosystem of a small V-shaped mountain valley, UDL, was still out of chemical balance relative to the concurrent loads of anions and cations in precipitation. The spatial variability in soil solution chemistry provided evidence pointing to substrate variability, C and P bioavailability, and landscape as major controls on base metal leaching toward the subsoil level in N-saturated catchments.