Australian Government (2007), 'The national carbon accounting toolbox and data viewer', Canberra, Australia: Department of Environment and Heritage and Australian Greenhouse Office. Australian Government (2008), 'Carbon pollution reduction scheme: Australia's low pollution future', white paper, Department of Climate Change, available at Brack, C. and G. Richards (2002), 'Carbon accounting model for forests in

Australia', Environmental Pollution, 116, 187-94. Brown, S. (2002), 'Measuring carbon in forests: current status and future challenges', Environmental Pollution, 116, 363-72. Catterall, C. and D. Harrison (2006), Rainforest Restoration Activities in Australia's Tropics and Subtropics, Cairns, Australia: Cooperative Research Centre for Tropical Rainforest Ecology and Management. Chave, J., R. Condit, S. Aguilar, A. Hernandez, S. Lao and R. Perez (2004), 'Error propagation and scaling for tropical forest biomass estimates', Tropical Forests and Global Atmospheric Change, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 359, 409-20.

FAO (Food and Agriculture Organization) (2006), 'Global forest resources assessment, 2005', Rome: FAO.

Gibbs, H., S. Brown, J. Niles and J. Foley (2007), 'Monitoring and estimating tropical forest carbon stocks: making REDD a reality', Environmental Research Letters, 2(4), available at

Gifford, R. (2000), 'Carbon contents of above-ground tissues of forest and woodland trees', National carbon accounting toolbox technical report no.7, Canberra, Australia: Australian Greenhouse Office.

Hamilton, K., M. Sjardin, T. Marcello and G. Xu (2008), 'Forging a frontier: State of the voluntary carbon markets 2008', Washington, DC/New York: Ecosystem Marketplace/New Carbon Finance.

Houghton, R. (2003), 'Revised estimates of the annual net flux of carbon to the atmosphere from changes in land use and land management 1850-2000', Tellus, 55B, 378-90.

Hunt, C. (2008), 'Economy and ecology of emerging markets and credits for bio-sequestered carbon on private land in tropical Australia', Ecological Economics, 66, 309-18.

IPCC (International Panel on Climate Change) (2007), The Physical Science Basis, Fourth Assessment Report, Working Group 1, Cambridge, UK and New York: Cambridge University Press.

Olander, L., H. Gibbs, M. Steininger, J. Swenson and B. Murray (2008), 'Reference scenarios for deforestation and forest degradation in support of REDD: a review of data and methods', Environmental Research Letters, 3(2), 2-11.

Pearson T., S. Walker and S. Brown (2005), Sourcebook for Land Use, Land Use Change and Forestry Projects, Washington, DC: BioCarbon Fund and Winrock International, World Bank.

Snowdon, P., D. Easmus, P. Gibbons, P. Khanna, H. Keith, J. Raison and M. Kirschbaum (2000), 'Synthesis of allometrics, review of root biomass and design of future woody biomass sampling strategies', National carbon accounting toolbox technical report No. 17, Canberra: Australian Greenhouse Office.

Specht, A. and P. West (2003), 'Estimation of biomass and sequestered carbon on farm forest plantations in northern New South Wales, Australia', Biomass and Bioenergy, 25, 363-79.

Ulrich, B., P. Benecke, W. Harris, P. Khanna and R. Mayer (1981), 'Soil processes', in D. Reichle (ed.), Dynamic Properties of Forest Ecosystems, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 265-337.

UNEP (United Nations Environment Programme) Risoe (2008), 'CDM Rulebook', available at

United Nations (1998), 'Kyoto Protocol to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change', New York: United Nations.

VCS (Voluntary Carbon Standard) (2008), 'Voluntary Carbon Standard, guidance for agriculture, forestry and other land use projects', available at percent20Guidance percent20Document.pdf.

Woods Hole Research Centre (2007), 'Global forest monitoring from space to be strengthened', available at PR-2007-11-20-Alos-Xingu.htm.

World Resources Institute (2005), 'Greenhouse gas protocol: The land use, land-use change, and forestry guidance for GHG project accounting', Washington, DC: World Resources Institute.

The Basic Survival Guide

The Basic Survival Guide

Disasters: Why No ones Really 100 Safe. This is common knowledgethat disaster is everywhere. Its in the streets, its inside your campuses, and it can even be found inside your home. The question is not whether we are safe because no one is really THAT secure anymore but whether we can do something to lessen the odds of ever becoming a victim.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment