Articles | Volume 15, issue 5
Model description paper
11 Mar 2022
Model description paper |  | 11 Mar 2022

RADIv1: a non-steady-state early diagenetic model for ocean sediments in Julia and MATLAB/GNU Octave

Olivier Sulpis, Matthew P. Humphreys, Monica M. Wilhelmus, Dustin Carroll, William M. Berelson, Dimitris Menemenlis, Jack J. Middelburg, and Jess F. Adkins

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Cited articles

Adkins, J. F., Naviaux, J. D., Subhas, A. V., Dong, S., and Berelson, W. M.: The Dissolution Rate of CaCO3 in the Ocean, Annu. Rev. Mar. Sci., 13, 57–80,, 2021. 
Aller, R. C.: Transport and reactions in the bioirrigated zone, in: The benthic boundary layer: transport processes and biogeochemistry, edited by: Boudreau, B. P. and Jørgensen, B. B., Oxford University Press, New York, 269–301, ISBN-13 978-0195118810, 2001. 
Anderson, L. A.: On the hydrogen and oxygen content of marine phytoplankton, Deep-Sea Res. Pt. I, 42, 1675–1680,, 1995. 
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Archer, D.: Modeling the calcite lysocline, J. Geophys. Res., 96, 17037–17050,, 1991. 
Short summary
A quarter of the surface of the Earth is covered by marine sediments rich in calcium carbonates, and their dissolution acts as a giant antacid tablet protecting the ocean against human-made acidification caused by massive CO2 emissions. Here, we present a new model of sediment chemistry that incorporates the latest experimental findings on calcium carbonate dissolution kinetics. This model can be used to predict how marine sediments evolve through time in response to environmental perturbations.