Global Change Biology

ISSN: 1354-1013

Journal Home

Journal Guideline

Global Change Biology Q1 Unclaimed

Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd United Kingdom
Unfortunately this journal has not been claimed yet. For this reason, some information may be unavailable.

Global Change Biology exists to promote understanding of the interface between all aspects of current environmental change that affects a substantial part of the globe and biological systems. Studies must concern biological systems, regardless of whether they are aquatic or terrestrial, and managed or natural environments. Both biological responses and feedbacks to change are included, and may be considered at any level of organization from molecular to biome It has an SJR impact factor of 4,146.

Global Change Biology focuses its scope in these topics and keywords: change, climate, carbon, north, growth, marine, tree, water, organic, forests, ...

Type: Journal

Type of Copyright:

Languages: English

Open Access Policy: Open Choice

Type of publications:

Publication frecuency: -

Metrics

Global Change Biology

4,146

SJR Impact factor

255

H Index

536

Total Docs (Last Year)

1295

Total Docs (3 years)

44520

Total Refs

12601

Total Cites (3 years)

1226

Citable Docs (3 years)

9,61

Cites/Doc (2 years)

83,06

Ref/Doc

Aims and Scope


change, climate, carbon, north, growth, marine, tree, water, organic, forests, distribution, induced, soil, global, fish, stress, patterns, species, elevated, effects, ecosystems, mediterranean,



Best articles by citations

The microfood web of grassland soils responds to a moderate increase in atmospheric CO2

View more

Surficial gains and subsoil losses of soil carbon and nitrogen during secondary forest development

View more

Interannual and interdecadal variation in California Current zooplankton:

View more

Fertilization of boreal forest reduces both autotrophic and heterotrophic soil respiration

View more

Carry-over of enhanced ultraviolet-B exposure effects to successive generations of a desert annual: interaction with atmospheric CO2 and nutrient supply

View more

Arctic soils and the ITEX experiment

View more

Effects of enhanced UVB on populations of the phloem feeding insect

View more

Anthropogenic N deposition increases soil organic matter accumulation without altering its biochemical composition

View more

Ocean annual phytoplankton carbon and new production, and annual export production estimated with empirical equations and CZCS data

View more

Anthropogenic noise compromises antipredator behaviour in European eels

View more

N-poor ecosystems may respond more to elevated [CO

View more

Elevated CO2 alters carbon fluxes in early successional Mediterranean ecosystems

View more
SHOW MORE ARTICLES

Potentially complex biosphere responses to transient global warming

View more

Seasonal respiration of foliage, fine roots, and woody tissues in relation to growth, tissue N, and photosynthesis

View more

CO2-caused change in plant species composition rivals the shift in vegetation between mid-grass and tallgrass prairies

View more

Nitrogen deposition and atmospheric CO2 interactions on fine root dynamics in temperate forests: a theoretical model analysis

View more

Global change and root function

View more

The impact of ultraviolet-B radiation on the motility of the freshwater epipelic diatom Nitzschia lineariz

View more

Influence of elevated ozone and limited nitrogen availability on conifer seedlings in an open-air fumigation system: effects on growth, nutrient content, mycorrhiza, needle ultrastructure, starch and secondary compounds

View more

Response to simulated climatic change in an alpine and subarctic pollen-risk strategist,Silene acaulis

View more

Methane emissions from soils: synthesis and analysis of a large UK data set

View more

Tree mycorrhizal type predicts within-site variability in the storage and distribution of soil organic matter

View more

The effect of experimental ecosystem warming on CO

View more

A biological consequence of reducing Arctic ice cover: arrival of the Pacific diatom Neodenticula seminae in the North Atlantic for the first time in 800 000 years

View more

Comments

No comments ... Be the first to comment!

FAQS