Spatial soil information is fundamental for environmental modelling and land use management. Spatial representation (maps) of separate soil attributes (both laterally and vertically) and of soil-landscape processes are needed at a scale appropriate for environmental management. The challenge is to develop explicit, quantitative, and spatially realistic models of the soil-landscape continuum to be used as input in environmental models, such as hydrological, climate or vegetation productivity (crop models) while addressing the uncertainty in the soil layers and its impact in the environmental modelling. Modern advances in soil sensing, geospatial technologies, and spatial statistics are enabling exciting opportunities to efficiently create soil maps that are more consistent, detailed, and accurate than previous maps while providing information about the related uncertainty. The production of high-quality soil maps is a key issue because it enables stakeholders (e.g. farmers, planners, other scientists) to understand the variation of soils at the landscape, field, and sub-field scales. The products of digital soil mapping should be integrated within other environmental models for assessing and mapping soil functions and addressing soil security issues and support sustainable management.
Examples of implementation and use of digital soil maps in different disciplines such as agricultural (e.g. crops, food production) and environmental (e.g. element cycles, water, climate) modelling are welcomed. All presentations related to the tools of digital soil mapping, the philosophy and strategies of digital soil mapping at different scales and for different purposes are also welcome.

Convener: Laura Poggio | Co-conveners: Eric C. Brevik, V.L. (Titia) Mulder, Paulo Pereira, László Pásztor
| Fri, 12 Apr, 14:00–15:45, 16:15–18:00
Room -2.20
| Attendance Fri, 12 Apr, 10:45–12:30
Hall X1

Attendance time: Friday, 12 April 2019, 10:45–12:30 | Hall X1

X1.283 |
Annamária Laborczi, Sándor Koós, Gábor Szatmári, Béla Pirkó, Péter Csathó, Anita Szabó, Nándor Fodor, and László Pásztor
X1.284 |
Brigitta Toth, Gábor Szatmári, Katalin Takács, Annamária Laborczi, András Makó, Kálmán Rajkai, and László Pásztor
X1.285 |
What does Brazil know about soil security?
Elaine Sposito and Teógenes de Oliveira
X1.286 |
László Pásztor, Annamária Laborczi, Gábor Szatmári, Sándor Koós, Zsófia Bakacsi, András Makó, and Brigitta Tóth
X1.287 |
Laura Poggio, Niels H. Batjes, Jan de Leeuw, Gerard B.M. Heuvelink, Johan Leenaars, Stephan Mantel, Ulan Turdukulov, Bas Kempen, David Rossiter, Rik van den Bosch, and Godert van Lynden
X1.288 |
Johan G.B. Leenaars, Hendrik Boogaard, Remi Lecerf, Ulan Turdukulov, and Laura Poggio
X1.289 |
Digital soil mapping applied to assess soil degradation. The case of Donetsk region (Ukraine)
Christina Nenko and Paulo Pereira
X1.290 |
Ali Sakhaee, Mareike Ließ, Anika Gebauer, and Axel Don
X1.291 |
Vitaly Linnik, Alexander Sokolov, Anatoly Saveliev, and Iya Mironenko
X1.293 |
Cosimo Brogi, Johan Alexander Huisman, Michael Herbst, Anne Klosterhalfen, Lutz Weihermüller, Carsten Montzka, Jan van der Kruk, and Harry Vereecken
X1.294 |
Alessandro Gimona, Laura Poggio, Enrico Simonetti, and Alison Hester
X1.295 |
Monja Ellinger, Ines Merbach, Ulrike Werban, and Mareike Ließ
X1.296 |
Yue Zhou, Jie Xue, Songchao Chen, Zongzheng Liang, Yin Zhou, and Shi Zhou
X1.297 |
Antonio Saa-Requejo, Juan J. Martin-Sotoca, Jose Luis Valencia, Leonor Rodriguez-Sinobas, and Ana M. Tarquis