Woodlands are some of the most carbon-rich places on earth.
They’re home to the world’s tallest trees, which range in height from five feet to six feet.
They are also home to some of North America’s rarest and most valuable trees.
These forests also are home to more carbon-absorbing plants and animals than ever before.
The trees provide carbon storage, absorb carbon dioxide, and absorb water.
The world’s largest carbon sinks, which are the carbon-enriched soils that hold the carbon, are located in the lower elevations of these forests.
That means they’re more carbon stable than their higher elevations counterparts.
But even with this higher carbon storage capacity, the forests also contain a large amount of carbon dioxide.
That’s why they are among the world´s largest carbon sources.
Scientists at the University of Wyoming have been working to understand the role of carbon in the trees that are in their woodlands.
For the past 15 years, their work has been supported by the National Science Foundation, a National Institutes of Health (NIH) Graduate Research Fellowship, and funding from the National Park Service.
The study, published in Nature Communications, looked at the carbon absorption of five types of woodlands, from old-growth to mature-growth.
The researchers used soil carbon to measure the amount of soil carbon in each type of woodland.
The results show that carbon in mature-grown forests has the highest rate of carbon absorption.
This study also showed that carbon from older-growth forest also had the highest carbon absorption rate.
They found that the older-grown woodlands had the lowest rates of carbon storage.
This is important because older woodlands are generally older than younger woodlands and have much higher carbon content.
The woodlands that were the least carbon-intolerant showed the highest rates of uptake of carbon, the researchers found.
In some areas, they also found that younger woodland trees absorbed more carbon, even when carbon concentrations were lower than in older-growings.
In other areas, the older woodland woodlands were more carbon neutral than the older, older wood.
For example, they found that older wood has a higher absorption of carbon than older wood is carbon neutral.
The carbon from mature-growers showed a different story.
They had a higher carbon absorption than older-grows and older wood had a lower absorption of that carbon than old wood is.
The research was led by Andrew J. Houghton, a postdoctoral fellow at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, and is part of a larger project exploring the effects of climate change on carbon sequestration and carbon uptake in forest ecosystems.
“The carbon that goes into old-grower forests is not going to go into the ground,” said Houghtons research scientist and lead author of the study, Dr. Jules C. Gourlay.
“It’s just not going into the soil.
We want to know what is it that goes there.”
A carbon footprint in old-garden forests A study published in Science earlier this year found that an average of 3,300 metric tons of carbon was sequestered in old, mature-gland forest each year.
That is nearly the amount that was sequestrated in all the carbon sequestered from all the other terrestrial carbon sources in the United States in 2015.
The new study, led by a team of researchers at the Woodlands Institute, examined how much carbon was absorbed and released in the forest each spring, and in the subsequent fall and winter.
The scientists looked at carbon absorption by the woodlands under different seasons.
They also looked at rates of the release of carbon by the trees to determine how carbon is stored in the wood.
The old-gardens had higher rates of absorption of the carbon than the mature-gardes, and also had higher levels of release of the sequestered carbon to the soil, the soil soil carbon, and water.
This suggests that the release and sequestration of carbon is a significant carbon sink in the forests, the team said.
“Our results show this is an important carbon sink for the forests in oldgrowth forest,” said Gourley.
“These forests are rich in carbon and they are rich with carbon sinks.
If they are not getting that carbon back into the atmosphere and into the soils, that is really problematic for our climate system.”
The researchers also studied how woodlands in the western part of Alaska, which covers most of the state, were affected by climate change.
This area of Alaska is home to an area called the Bering Sea, and a number of forested areas there were affected because of climate changes.
The Bering Basin, an area that extends from the Arctic Circle in the North to the middle of Canada, is an area with a lot of carbon.
It contains the carbon from all of the worlds major forests, including the Amazonian