Advertisement

Eurasian Soil Science

, Volume 44, Issue 6, pp 641–653 | Cite as

Variation in the acid-base parameters of automorphic loamy soils in the taiga and tundra zones of the Komi Republic

  • E. V. Shamrikova
  • V. G. Kazakov
  • T. A. Sokolova
Soil Chemistry

Abstract

A database for the main genetic horizons of loamy automorphic soddy-podzolic, typical podzolic, gley-podzolic, and surface-gley tundra soils of the Komi Republic was developed on the basis of the available archive and literature data and unpublished results of the authors. The database included the following parameters: the pHwater and pHKCl, the exchangeable and total acidity, and the degree of SEC saturation. All the parameters were characterized by normal distribution types. The variation coefficients V for the pHwater and pHKCl were <10%. For the exchangeable and total acidities and the degree of SEC saturation, the V values varied among the soils and horizons in the range of 10–50%. The greatest differences in the acid-base properties of all the soils were revealed between the groups of organic horizons, the eluvial horizons, and the B horizon by the cluster analysis. Between the separate subtypes of podzolic soils, the maximum differences were observed in the organic and, to a lesser extent, eluvial horizons; the B horizons of the different soils in the taiga and tundra zones did not significantly differ in these terms. For the entire profiles, the highest similarity was found between the typical podzolic and gley-podzolic soils, which were more similar to the automorphic soils of the tundra zone than to soddy-podzolic soils.

Keywords

EURASIAN Soil Science Podzolic Soil Organic Horizon Soddy Podzolic Soil Taiga Zone 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. 1.
    M. M. Abramova, “Seasonal Variability of Some Chemical Properties of Forest Podzolic Soil,” Tr. Pochv. Inst. Im. V.V. Dokuchaeva 25, 228–273 (1947)Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    A. A. Avdon’kin, Extended Abstract of Candidate’s Dissertation in Biology (Moscow, 2005).Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    A. L. Aleksandrovskii, Evolution of Soils in the Eastern European Plain during the Holocene (Nauka, Moscow, 1983) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    I. B. Archegova, “Characterization of Pedogenesis in Some Landscapes of the Vorkuta Tundra,” in Data for the Soils of Komi ASSR (Syktyvkar, 1972), pp. 38–46 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    I. B. Archegova, “Chemical Composition of Lysimetric Water from a Podzolic Soil of Komi ASSR,” Pochvovedenie, No. 3, 66–76 (1976).Google Scholar
  6. 6.
    I. B. Archegova and I. V. Zaboeva, Cryogenic Manifestations in Soils of Komi ASSR (Syktyvkar, 1974) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  7. 7.
    Atlas of Soils of the Komi Republic, Ed. by G. V. Dobrovol’skii, A. I. Taskaev, and I. V. Zaboeva (KRT, Syktyvkar, 2010) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  8. 8.
    A. V. Baranovskaya, “Humus Accumulation and Composition in Soils of Komi ASSR,” Tr. Komi Filiala AN SSSR, Ser. Geogr., No. 1, 139–171 (1952).Google Scholar
  9. 9.
    A. I. Bedritskii, A. I. Danilov, V. G. Dmitriev, et al., “International Polar Year of 2007–2008,” Izv. Akad. Nauk, Ser. Geogr., No. 1, 7–12 (2007).Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    S. V. Belyaev, I. V. Zaboeva, V. A. Popov, and M. D. Rubtsov, Soils of the Pechora Industrial Region (Nauka, Moscow, 1965) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    S. V. Belyaev, I. V. Zaboeva, V. A. Popov, and T. A. Stenina, Soil Conditions of the Inta Industrial Region (Studies of 1956–1957) (Syktyvkar, 1959) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  12. 12.
    I. I. Vasenev and V. O. Targulian, Windfall and Taiga Pedogenesis (Nauka, Moscow, 1995) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  13. 13.
    V. D. Vasil’evskaya, Pedogenesis in Tundras of the Central Siberia (Nauka, Moscow, 1980) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  14. 14.
    L. A. Vorob’eva, Chemical Analysis of Soils (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 1998) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  15. 15.
    A. D. Voronin, “Methodological Principles and Methodological Significance of the Concept of Hierarchical Levels of Soil Structural Organization,” Vestn. Mosk. Univ., Ser. 17: Pochvoved., No. 1, 3–10 (1979).Google Scholar
  16. 16.
    Genetic Features of Soils of the Northeastern Europe and Their Rational Use: Vol. 1. Processes in Natural and Cultural Biogeocenoses of the Bol’shaya Zemlya Tundra (Komi Scientific Center Archive, 1981) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  17. 17.
    GOST 8.207-76. State System for Ensuring the Uniformity of Measurements. Direct Measurements with Multiple Observations. Methods of Processing the Results of Observations. Basic Principles [in Russian].Google Scholar
  18. 18.
    GOST 2612-91. Soils. Determination of Total Acidity by the Kappen Method Modified by TsINAO [in Russian].Google Scholar
  19. 19.
    GOST 26423-85-GOST 26428-85. Soils. Methods for Determination of Specific Electric Conductivity, pH, and Soil Residue of Water Extract [in Russian].Google Scholar
  20. 20.
    GOST 26483-85-GOST 26490-85. Soils. Determination of pHKCl, Exchangeable Acidity, Exchangeable Cations, Nitrates, Exchangeable Ammonium, and Mobile Sulfur by the TsINAO Method [in Russian].Google Scholar
  21. 21.
    E. A. Dmitriev, Mathematical Statistics in Soil Science (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 1995) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  22. 22.
    E. A. Dmitriev and A. V. Nikolaenko, “Spatial and Temporal Heterogeneity of Soils and Errors in the Extrapolation Estimates of Average Water Contents and pH,” Vestn. Mosk. Univ., Ser. 17: Pochvoved., No. 4, 3–14 (1996).Google Scholar
  23. 23.
    E. A. Dmitriev and V. P. Samsonova, “Quasiperiodicity in the Changes in Some Properties of Soddy-Podzolic Soil under Spruce Forest,” Biol. Nauki, No. 4, 92–97 (1979).Google Scholar
  24. 24.
    I. V. Zaboeva, “Main Genetic Features of Podzolic Soils,” in Productivity of Podzolic Soils in the Northeastern Nonchernozemic Zone (Syktyvkar, 1989), pp. 6–14 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  25. 25.
    I. V. Zaboeva, Soils and Land Resources of Komi ASSR (Syktyvkar, 1975) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  26. 26.
    I. V. Zaboeva and G. V. Rusanova, “Spatial Variation of Some Chemical and Chemicophysical Properties of Strongly Podzolic and Gley-Podzolic Soils in Komi ASSR,” Pochvovedenie, No. 12, 124–128 (1972).Google Scholar
  27. 27.
    E. N. Ivanova, “Main Tendencies in the Distribution of Soils along the Pechora Railroad Route,” Tr. Komi Filiala AN SSSR, Ser. Geogr., No. 1, 5–33 (1952).Google Scholar
  28. 28.
    E. N. Ivanova and O. A. Polyntseva, “Soils of European Tundras,” Tr. Komi Filiala AN SSSR, Ser. Geogr., No. 1, 72–122 (1952).Google Scholar
  29. 29.
    I. V. Ignatenko, Soils of the East-European Tundra and Forest-Tundra (Nauka, Moscow, 1979) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  30. 30.
    V. V. Kanev, Gleyzation and Podzolization Parameters in Soils on Cover Loams of the Northeastern Russian Plain (Ross. Akad. Nauk, Yekaterinburg, 2001) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  31. 31.
    L. O. Karpachevskii, Soil Cover Heterogeneity in a Forest Biogeocenosis (Moscow, 1977) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  32. 32.
    I. S. Kaurichev and E. M. Nozdrunova, “Migration and Qualitative Composition of Water-Soluble Organic Matter in Soils of the Forest-Meadow Zone,” Izv. Timiryazevsk. S-Kh. Akad., Ser. Pochvoved. Agrokhim., No. 5, 106–115 (1962).Google Scholar
  33. 33.
    Classification and Diagnostics of Soils of the USSR (Kolos, Moscow, 1977) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  34. 34.
    L. L. Shishov, V. D. Tonkonogov, I. I. Lebedeva, and M. I. Gerasimova, Classification and Diagnostics of Russian Soils (Oikumena, Smolensk, 2004) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  35. 35.
    A. V. Kononenko, Hydrothermal Conditions of Taiga and Tundra Soils in Northeaster Europe (Nauka, Leningrad, 1986) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  36. 36.
    N. L. Korobova, Extended Abstract of Candidate’s Dissertation in Biology (Moscow, 1996).Google Scholar
  37. 37.
    A. P. Kreshkov, Basic Analytical Chemistry (Khimiya, Moscow, 1970), Vol. 1 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  38. 38.
    I. V. Ignatenko, B. N. Norin, and T. V. Rakhmanina, “Cycle of Ash Elements and Nitrogen in Some Biogeocenoses of East-European Forest-Tundra: Proceedings of the V Symposium,” in Soils and Vegetation of Permafrost Regions of the USSR (Magadan, 1973), pp. 335–350 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  39. 39.
    Yu. Yu. Lur’e, Reference Book on Analytical Chemistry (Khimiya, Moscow, 1989) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  40. 40.
    G. Mazhitova and A. Pastukhov, “International Congress ‘Eurosoil-2008’,” Vest. Inst. Biol., No. 1 (2009).Google Scholar
  41. 41.
    Data on Soils of Komi ASSR to the II Regional Workshop of Soil Scientists of the Northern and Middle-Taiga Sub-zones in the European Region of the Soviet Union (Syktyvkar, 1972) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  42. 42.
    D. S. Orlov, Soil Chemistry (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 1992) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  43. 43.
    A. A. Pevnyi and T. A. Sokolova, “Acid-Base Status of Autonomous Soils in the Middle Taiga Subzone of the Komi Republic,” Pochvovedenie, No. 8, 943–951 (1997) [Eur. Soil Sci. 30 (8), 837–844 (1997)].Google Scholar
  44. 44.
    O. A. Polyntseva, “Tundra and Forest-Tundra Soils along the Pechora Railroad from Abez’ to Vorkuta,” Tr. Komi Filiala AN SSSR, Ser. Geogr., No. 1, 33–72 (1952).Google Scholar
  45. 45.
    O. A. Polyntseva, “Physical Properties of Tundra-Type Soils,” Tr. Komi Filiala AN SSSR, Ser. Geogr., 123–138 (1952).Google Scholar
  46. 46.
    Soils of East-European Tundra and Their Bioproductivity (Ross. Akad. Nauk, 1976), Vol. 1.Google Scholar
  47. 47.
    Podzolic Soils of the Central and Eastern Region of European Soviet Union (Nauka, Leningrad, 1980) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  48. 48.
    Soils of Komi ASSR (Akad. Nauk SSSR, Moscow, 1958) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  49. 49.
    Soils of the Pechora Industrial Region (Nauka, Moscow, 1965) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  50. 50.
    Productivity of Podzolic Soils in the Northeastern Region of the Nonchernozemic Zone: Proceedings of the Komi Scientific Center, Ural Division, USSR Academy of Sciences (Syktyvkar, 1989), No. 103 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  51. 51.
    Processes in Virgin and Developed Soils of the Northern Regions: Proceedings of the Komi Scientific Center, Ural Division, USSR Academy of Sciences (Syktyvkar, 1991), No. 122 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  52. 52.
    Guide of the Scientific Soil Expedition: Forest Zone (Seasonally Frozen Soils) (Ross. Akad. Nauk, Syktyvkar, 2002) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  53. 53.
    L. E. Rodin and N. I. Bazilevich, Dynamics of Organic Matter and the Biological Cycle of Ash Elements and Nitrogen in the Major Types of World Vegetation (Nauka, Moscow, 1965) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  54. 54.
    V. N. Rozhkov, Soil Informatics (Agropromizdat, Moscow, 1989) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  55. 55.
    B. G. Rozanov, Soil Morphology (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 1983) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  56. 56.
    G. V. Rusanova, “Seasonal Dynamics of Ca, Mg, and H in Podzolic Soils,” in Recent Processes in Podzolic Soils of Northeastern Soviet Union (Nauka, Leningrad, 1970), pp. 57–69 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  57. 57.
    V. P. Samsonova, Spatial Variation of Soil Properties (URSS, Moscow, 2007) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  58. 58.
    T. A. Sokolova, Chemical Principles of Acid Soil Reclamation: Textbook (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 1993) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  59. 59.
    T. A. Sokolova, T. Ya. Dronova, D. B. Artyukhov, and N. L. Korobova, “Spatial and Time Variability of pH Values in Podzolic Soils of the Central Forest Biospheric Reserve,” Pochvovedenie, No. 11, 1339–1348 (1997) [Eur. Soil Sci. 30 (11), 1199–1206 (1997)].Google Scholar
  60. 60.
    T. A. Sokolova, T. Ya. Dronova, I. I. Tolpeshta, and S. E. Ivanova, Interaction of Loamy Forest Podzolic Soils with Model Acid Precipitation and the Acid-Base Buffering Capacity of Podzolic Soils (Mosk. Gos. Univ., Moscow, 2001) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  61. 61.
    M. N. Stroganova, I. S. Urusevskaya, S. A. Shoba, and L. S. Shchipikhina, “Morphogenetic Properties of Soils of the Central Forest State Reserve, Their Diagnostics, and Classification,” in Genesis and Ecology of Soils of the Central Forest State Reserve (Nauka, Moscow, 1979), pp. 18–53 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  62. 62.
    Taiga Soils of Komi ASSR and Their Fertility: Proceedings of the Komi Scientific Center, Ural Division, USSR Academy of Sciences (Syktyvkar, 1985), No. 71 [in Russian].Google Scholar
  63. 63.
    L. B. Kholopova, Dynamics of Soil Properties in Forests of the Moscow Region (Moscow, 1982) [in Russian].Google Scholar
  64. 64.
    E. V. Shamrikova, “Acid and Mineral Components Determining the Exchangeable Acidity in Mineral Horizons of Taiga Soils of the Komi Republic,” Pochvovedenie, No. 2, 183–192 (2008) [Eur. Soil Sci. 41 (2), 163–170 (2008)].Google Scholar
  65. 65.
    E. V. Shamrikova, “Acidity of KCl Extracts from Organic Horizons of Podzolic Soils: Sources and Possible Equilibria,” Pochvovedenie, No. 6, 1–8 (2010) [Eur. Soil Sci. 43 (7), 757–764 (2010)].Google Scholar
  66. 66.
    E. V. Shamrikova, T. A. Sokolova, and I. V. Zaboeva, “Acid Buffer Capacity of Mineral Horizons of Podzolic and Bog-Podzolic Soils of the Komi Republic,” Pochvovedenie, No. 5, 533–542 (2005) [Eur. Soil Sci. 38 (5), 471–479 (2005)].Google Scholar
  67. 67.
    E. V. Shamrikova, T. A. Sokolova, and I. V. Zaboeva, “Identification of Buffer Reactions Occurring in the Course of Acid-Base Titration of Water Suspensions from Virgin and Plowed Podzolic Soils,” Pochvovedenie, No. 4, 412–423 (2002) [Eur. Soil Sci. 35 (4), 363–373 (2002)].Google Scholar
  68. 68.
    E. V. Shamrikova, T. A. Sokolova, and I. V. Zaboeva, “The Acid-Base Buffering in Organic Horizons of Podzolic and Bog-Podzolic Soils in the Komi Republic,” Pochvovedenie, No. 7, 714–723 (2003) [Eur. Soil Sci. 36 (7), 714–723 (2003)].Google Scholar
  69. 69.
    P. L. Gersper, “Chemical and Physical Soil Properties and Their Seasonal Dynamics at the Barrow Intensive Site,” in: Proceedings of the Tundra Biome Symposium, Seattle, 1972 (Lake Wilderness Center, Seattle, 1972).Google Scholar
  70. 70.
    B. R. Griffiths, M. D. Madritch, and A. K. Swanson, “The Effects of Topography on Forest Soil Characteristics in the Oregon Cascade Mountains (USA): Implications for the Effects of Climate Change on Soil Properties,” For. Ecol. Manage., No. 257, 1–7 (2009).Google Scholar
  71. 71.
    N. V. Prasolova, Z. H. Xu, P. G. Saffigna, and M. J. Dieters, “Spatial-Temporal Variability of Soil Moisture, Nitrogen Availability Indices, and Other Chemical Properties in Hoop Pine (Araucaria cunninghamii) Plantations of Subtropical Australia,” For. Ecol. Manage. 1–3, 1–10 (2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. 72.
    J. Seibert, J. Stendahl, and R. Sorensen, “Topographical Influences on Soil Properties in Boreal Forest,” Geoderma, No. 141, 139–148 (2007).Google Scholar
  73. 73.
    G. W. Thomas and W. L. Hargrove, “The Chemistry of Soil Acidity,” in Soil Acidity and Liming, Agronomy Monograph, USA, Madison, No. 12, 3–56 (1984).Google Scholar
  74. 74.
    World Reference Base for Soil Resources, World Soil Resources Reports, No. 103 (FAO, Rome, 2006).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Pleiades Publishing, Ltd. 2011

Authors and Affiliations

  • E. V. Shamrikova
    • 1
  • V. G. Kazakov
    • 1
  • T. A. Sokolova
    • 2
  1. 1.Institute of Biology, Komi Research Center, Urals DivisionRussian Academy of SciencesSyktyvkarRussia
  2. 2.Faculty of Soil ScienceMoscow State UniversityMoscowRussia

Personalised recommendations