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Bagherbandi, Mohammad, ProfessorORCID iD iconorcid.org/0000-0003-0910-0596
Publications (10 of 59) Show all publications
Amin, H., Sjöberg, L. E. & Bagherbandi, M. (2020). A global vertical datum defined by the conventional geoid potentialand the Earth ellipsoid parameters. In: : . Paper presented at EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Australi, 3-8 May.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>A global vertical datum defined by the conventional geoid potentialand the Earth ellipsoid parameters
2020 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

According to the classical Gauss–Listing definition, the geoid is the equipotential surface of the Earth’s gravity field that in a least-squares sense best fits the undisturbed mean sea level. This equipotential surface, except for its zero-degree harmonic, can be characterized using the Earth’s Global Gravity Models (GGM). Although nowadays, the satellite altimetry technique provides the absolute geoid height over oceans that can be used to calibrate the unknown zero-degree harmonic of the gravimetric geoid models, this technique cannot be utilized to estimate the geometric parameters of the Mean Earth Ellipsoid (MEE). In this study, we perform joint estimation of W0, which defines the zero datum of vertical coordinates, and the MEE parameters relying on a new approach and on the newest gravity field, mean sea surface, and mean dynamic topography models. As our approach utilizes both satellite altimetry observations and a GGM model, we consider different aspects of the input data to evaluate the sensitivity of our estimations to the input data. Unlike previous studies, our results show that it is not sufficient to use only the satellite componentof a quasi-stationary GGM to estimate W0. In addition, our results confirm a high sensitivity of the applied approach to the altimetry-based geoid heights, i.e. mean sea surface and mean dynamic topography models. Moreover, as W0 should be considered a quasi-stationary parameter, we quantify the effect of time-dependent Earth’s gravity field changes as well as the time-dependent sea-level changes on the estimation of W0. Our computations resulted in the geoid potential W0 = 62636848.102 ± 0.004 m2s-2 and the semi-major and –minor axes of the MEE,a = 6378137.678 ± 0.0003 m and b = 6356752.964 ± 0.0005 m, which are 0.678 and 0.650 m larger than those axes of the GRS80 reference ellipsoid, respectively. Moreover, a new estimation for the geocentric gravitational constant was obtained as GM = (398600460.55 ± 0.03) × 106 m3s-2.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31485 (URN)
Conference
EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Australi, 3-8 May
Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Bagherbandi, M. & Gido, N. A. A. (2020). How isostasy explains continental rifting in East Africa?. In: : . Paper presented at EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Austria, 3-8 May.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>How isostasy explains continental rifting in East Africa?
2020 (English)Conference paper, Poster (with or without abstract) (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

The principle of isostasy plays an important role to understand the relation between different geodynamic processes. Although, it is difficult to find an exact method that delivers a complete image of the Earth structure. However, gravimetric methods are alternative to provide images of the interior of the Earth. The Earth’s crust parameters, i.e. crustal depth and crust-mantle density contrast, can reveal adequate information about the solid Earth system such as volcanic activity, earthquake and continental rifting. Hence, in this study, a combine Moho model using seismic and gravity data is determined to investigate the relationship between the isostatic state of the lithosphere and seismic activities in East Africa. Our results show that isostatic equilibrium and compensation states are closely correlated to the seismicity patterns in the study area. For example, several studies suggest that African superplume causes the rift valley, and consequently differences in crustal and mantle densities occur. This paper presents a method to determine the crustal thickness and crust-mantle density contrast and consequently one can observe low-density contrast (about 200 kg/m3 ) and thin crust (about 30 km) near the triple junction plate tectonics in East Africa (Afar Triangle), which confirms the state of overcompensation in the rift valley areas. Furthermore, the density structure of the lithosphere shows a large correlation with the earthquake activity, sub-crustal stress and volcanic distribution across East Africa.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31487 (URN)
Conference
EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Austria, 3-8 May
Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Gido, N. A. A., Amin, H., Bagherbandi, M. & Nilfouroushan, F. (2020). Satellite monitoring of mass changes and ground subsidence in Sudan’s oil fields using GRACE and Sentinel-1 data. In: : . Paper presented at EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Australia, 3-8 May.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Satellite monitoring of mass changes and ground subsidence in Sudan’s oil fields using GRACE and Sentinel-1 data
2020 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

Monitoring environmental hazards, due to natural and anthropogenic causes, is one of the important issues, which requires proper data, models, and cross-validation of the results. The geodetic satellite missions, e.g. the Gravity Recovery and Climate Experiment (GRACE) and Sentinel-1, are very useful in this aspect. GRACE missions are dedicated to model the temporal variations of the Earth’s gravity field and mass transportation in the Earth’s surface, whereas Sentinel-1 collects Synthetic Aperture Radar (SAR) data which enables us to measure the ground movements accurately. Extraction of large volumes of water and oil decreases the reservoir pressure, form compaction and consequently land subsidence occurs which can be analyzed by both GRACE and Sentinel-1 data. In this paper, large-scale groundwater storage (GWS) changes are studied using the GRACE monthly gravity field models together with different hydrological models over the major oil reservoirs in Sudan, i.e. Heglig, Bamboo, Neem, Diffra and Unity-area oil fields. Then we correlate the results with the available oil wells production data for the period of 2003-2012. In addition, using the only freely available Sentinel-1 data, collected between November 2015 and April 2019, the ground surface deformation associated with this oil and water depletion is studied. Due to the lack of terrestrial geodetic monitoring data in Sudan, the use of GRACE and Sentinel-1 satellite data is very valuable to monitor water and oil storage changes and their associated land subsidence over our region of interest. Our results show that there is a significant correlation between the GRACE-based GWS change and extracted oil and water volumes. The trend of GWS changes due to water and oil depletion ranged from -18.5 to -6.2mm/year using the CSR GRACE monthly solutions and the best tested hydrological model in this study. Moreover, our Sentinel-1 SAR data analysis using Persistent Scatterer Interferometry (PSI) method shows high rate of subsidence i.e. -24.5, -23.8, -14.2 and -6 mm/year over Heglig, Neem, Diffra and Unity-area oil fields respectively. The results of this study can help us to control the integrity and safety of operations and infrastructure in that region, as well as to study the groundwater/oil storage behavior.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31486 (URN)
Conference
EGU General Assembly 2020, Vienna, Australia, 3-8 May
Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Amin, H., Sjöberg, L. & Bagherbandi, M. (2019). A global vertical datum defined by the conventional geoid potential and the Earth ellipsoid parameters. Journal of Geodesy, 93(10), 1943-1961
Open this publication in new window or tab >>A global vertical datum defined by the conventional geoid potential and the Earth ellipsoid parameters
2019 (English)In: Journal of Geodesy, ISSN 0949-7714, E-ISSN 1432-1394, Vol. 93, no 10, p. 1943-1961Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

The geoid, according to the classical Gauss–Listing definition, is, among infinite equipotential surfaces of the Earth’s gravity field, the equipotential surface that in a least squares sense best fits the undisturbed mean sea level. This equipotential surface, except for its zero-degree harmonic, can be characterized using the Earth’s global gravity models (GGM). Although, nowadays, satellite altimetry technique provides the absolute geoid height over oceans that can be used to calibrate the unknown zero-degree harmonic of the gravimetric geoid models, this technique cannot be utilized to estimate the geometric parameters of the mean Earth ellipsoid (MEE). The main objective of this study is to perform a joint estimation of W0, which defines the zero datum of vertical coordinates, and the MEE parameters relying on a new approach and on the newest gravity field, mean sea surface and mean dynamic topography models. As our approach utilizes both satellite altimetry observations and a GGM model, we consider different aspects of the input data to evaluate the sensitivity of our estimations to the input data. Unlike previous studies, our results show that it is not sufficient to use only the satellite-component of a quasi-stationary GGM to estimate W0. In addition, our results confirm a high sensitivity of the applied approach to the altimetry-based geoid heights, i.e., mean sea surface and mean dynamic topography models. Moreover, as W0 should be considered a quasi-stationary parameter, we quantify the effect of time-dependent Earth’s gravity field changes as well as the time-dependent sea level changes on the estimation of W0. Our computations resulted in the geoid potential W0 = 62636848.102 ± 0.004 m2 s−2 and the semi-major and minor axes of the MEE, a = 6378137.678 ± 0.0003 m and b = 6356752.964 ± 0.0005 m, which are 0.678 and 0.650 m larger than those axes of GRS80 reference ellipsoid, respectively. Moreover, a new estimation for the geocentric gravitational constant was obtained as GM = (398600460.55 ± 0.03) × 106 m3 s−2.

Keywords
Geodetic reference system, Geoid potential W0, Global vertical datum, Mean Earth ellipsoid, Reference ellipsoid
National Category
Climate Research Geophysics Other Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-30666 (URN)10.1007/s00190-019-01293-3 (DOI)000495245100009 ()2-s2.0-85073812763 (Scopus ID)
Available from: 2019-09-19 Created: 2019-09-19 Last updated: 2019-11-28Bibliographically approved
Gido, N. A. A., Bagherbandi, M. & Sjöberg, L. E. (2019). A gravimetric method to determine horizontal stress field due to flow in the mantle in Fennoscandia. Geosciences Journal, 23(3), 377-389
Open this publication in new window or tab >>A gravimetric method to determine horizontal stress field due to flow in the mantle in Fennoscandia
2019 (English)In: Geosciences Journal, ISSN 1226-4806, Vol. 23, no 3, p. 377-389Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Mass changes and flow in the Earth's mantle causes the Earth's crust not only to movevertically, but also horizontally and to tilt, and produce a major stress in the lithosphere.Here we use a gravimetric approach to model sub-lithosphere horizontal stress in theEarth's mantle and its temporal changes caused by geodynamical movements likemantle convection in Fennoscandia. The flow in the mantle is inferred from tectonicsand convection currents carrying heat from the interior of the Earth to the crust. Theresult is useful in studying how changes of the stress influence the stability of crust.The outcome of this study is an alternative approach to studying the stress and itschange using forward modelling and the Earth's viscoelastic models. We show that thedetermined horizontal stress using a gravimetric method is consistent with tectonicsand seismic activities. In addition, the secular rate of change of the horizontal stress,which is within 95 kPa/year, is larger outside the uplift dome than inside.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Springer, 2019
Keywords
horizontal stress, mantle convection, mass change, stress field, tectonics
National Category
Geophysics
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-27317 (URN)10.1007/s12303-018-0046-8 (DOI)000469221700002 ()2-s2.0-85054552297 (Scopus ID)
Available from: 2018-06-24 Created: 2018-06-24 Last updated: 2019-08-22Bibliographically approved
Amin, H., Bagherbandi, M. & Sjöberg, L. E. (2019). Evaluation of the Closure of Global Mean Sea Level Rise Budget over January 2005 to August 2016. In: : . Paper presented at 27th IUGG General Assembly, 8-18 July, 2019, Montreal, Canada, Session title: JG06 - Posters - Monitoring Sea Level Changes by Satellite and In-Situ Measurements (IAG, IAPSO).
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Evaluation of the Closure of Global Mean Sea Level Rise Budget over January 2005 to August 2016
2019 (English)Conference paper, Poster (with or without abstract) (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

Sea level changes over time because of water mass exchange among the oceans and continents, ice sheets, and atmosphere. It fluctuates also due to variations of seawater salinity and temperature known as the steric contributor. GRACE-based Stokes coefficients provide a valuable source of information, about the water mass exchange as the main contributor to the Earth’s gravity field changes, within decadal scales. Moreover, measuring seawater temperature and salinity at different layers of ocean depth, Argo floats help to model the steric component of Global Mean Sea Level. In this study, we evaluate the Global Mean Sea Level (GMSL) budget closure using satellite altimetry, GRACE, and Argo products. Hereof, considering the most recent released GRACE monthly products (RL06), we examine an iterative remove-restore method to minimize the effect of artifact leaked large signal from ice sheets and land hydrology. In addition, the effect of errors and biases in geophysical model corrections, such as GIA, on the GMSL budget closure is estimated. Moreover, we quantify the influence of spatial and decorrelation filtering of GRACE data on the GMSL budget closure. In terms of the monthly fluctuations of sea level, our results confirm that closing the GMSL budget is highly dependent on the choice of the spatial averaging filter. In addition, comparing the trends and variations for both the global mean sea level time series and those estimated for mass and steric components, we find that spatial averaging functions play a significant role in the sea level budget closure.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31481 (URN)
Conference
27th IUGG General Assembly, 8-18 July, 2019, Montreal, Canada, Session title: JG06 - Posters - Monitoring Sea Level Changes by Satellite and In-Situ Measurements (IAG, IAPSO)
Note

https://www.czech-in.org/cmPortalV15/CM_W3_Searchable/iugg19/normal#!abstractdetails/0000740790

Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Gido, N. A. A., Bagherbandi, M., Sjöberg, L. E. & Tenzer, R. (2019). Studying permafrost by integrating satellite and in situ data in the northern high-latitude regions. Acta Geophysica, 67(2), 721-734
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Studying permafrost by integrating satellite and in situ data in the northern high-latitude regions
2019 (English)In: Acta Geophysica, ISSN 1895-6572, E-ISSN 1895-7455, Vol. 67, no 2, p. 721-734Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

There is an exceptional opportunity of achieving simultaneous and complementary data from a multitude of geoscience and environmental near-earth orbiting artificial satellites to study phenomena related to the climate change. These satellite missions provide the information about the various phenomena, such as sea level change, ice melting, soil moisture variation, temperature changes and earth surface deformations. In this study, we focus on permafrost thawing and its associated gravity change (in terms of the groundwater storage), and organic material changes using the gravity recovery and climate experiment (GRACE) data and other satellite- and ground-based observations. The estimation of permafrost changes requires combining information from various sources, particularly using the gravity field change, surface temperature change, and glacial isostatic adjustment. The most significant factor for a careful monitoring of the permafrost thawing is the fact that this process could be responsible for releasing an additional enormous amount of greenhouse gases emitted to the atmosphere, most importantly to mention carbon dioxide (CO2) and methane that are currently stored in the frozen ground. The results of a preliminary numerical analysis reveal a possible existence of a high correlation between the secular trends of greenhouse gases (CO2), temperature and equivalent water thickness (in permafrost active layer) in the selected regions. Furthermore, according to our estimates based on processing the GRACE data, the groundwater storage attributed due to permafrost thawing increased at the annual rates of 3.4, 3.8, 4.4 and 4.0 cm, respectively, in Siberia, North Alaska and Canada (Yukon and Hudson Bay). Despite a rather preliminary character of our results, these findings indicate that the methodology developed and applied in this study should be further improved by incorporating the in situ permafrost measurements.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Springer, 2019
Keywords
Climate change, Permafrost, Gravity, Grace, Greenhouse gas
National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-29393 (URN)10.1007/s11600-019-00276-4 (DOI)000463780000022 ()2-s2.0-85062782688 (Scopus ID)
Available from: 2019-03-18 Created: 2019-03-18 Last updated: 2019-11-25Bibliographically approved
Bagherbandi, M., Gido, N. A. A., Sjöberg, L. E. & Tenzer, R. (2019). Studying permafrost using GRACE and in situ data in the northern high-latitudes regions. In: : . Paper presented at 27th IUGG General Assembly, 8-18 July, 2019, Montreal, Canada, Session title: G03 - Posters - Time-Variable Gravity Field.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Studying permafrost using GRACE and in situ data in the northern high-latitudes regions
2019 (English)Conference paper, Poster (with or without abstract) (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

There is an exceptional opportunity of achieving simultaneous and complementary data from a multitude of geoscience and environmental near-earth orbiting artificial satellites to study phenomena related to the climate change e.g. sea level change, ice melting, soil moisture variation, temperature changes, and earth surface deformations. In this study, we focus on permafrost thawing and its associated gravity change, and organic material changes using GRACE data and other satellite- and ground-based observations. The estimation of permafrost changes requires combining information from various sources, particularly using the gravity field change, surface temperature change, and GIA. The most significant factor for careful monitoring of the permafrost thawing is the fact that this process could be responsible for releasing an additional enormous amount of greenhouse gases emitted to the atmosphere, most importantly to mention Carbone dioxide and Methane that are currently stored in the frozen ground. The results of a preliminary numerical analysis reveal a possible existence of a high correlation between the secular trends of greenhouse gases, temperature and equivalent water thickness in the selected regions. Furthermore, according to our estimates based on processing the GRACE data, the groundwater storage attributed to the due to permafrost thawing increased at the annual rates of 3.4, 3.8, 4.4 and 4.0 cm, in Siberia, northern Alaska, and Canada. Despite a rather preliminary character of our results, these findings indicate that the methodology developed and applied in this study should be improved by incorporating the in situ permafrost measurements.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31480 (URN)
Conference
27th IUGG General Assembly, 8-18 July, 2019, Montreal, Canada, Session title: G03 - Posters - Time-Variable Gravity Field
Note

https://www.czech-in.org/cmPortalV15/CM_W3_Searchable/iugg19/normal#!abstractdetails/0000723120

Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Shafiei, M., Bagherbandi, M. & Sjöberg, L. E. (2018). A satellite-based gravimetric approach to GIA modelling. In: : . Paper presented at X Hotine-Marussi Symposium, Faculty of Civil and Industrial Engineering of the University of Rome “La Sapienza”, Italy on 18-22 June 2018..
Open this publication in new window or tab >>A satellite-based gravimetric approach to GIA modelling
2018 (English)Conference paper, Poster (with or without abstract) (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Abstract [en]

In view of the GRACE Follow-On mission, we will study the capability of temporal gravity field from the GRACE data to detect the present gravity variation in the process of Glacial Isostatic Adjustment (GIA). Motivated to reducing the dependency of GIA to the knowledge of the ice load history modelling, also, to researching various GRACE-type signal analysis methods

A number of gravimetric GIA modelling methods are investigated in order to their compatibility with a total number of 515 GPS data points in North America and Fennoscandia. We investigate three mathematical methods, namely regression, principal component, and independent component analysis (ICA) in extracting the GIA signal from the GRACE monthly geoid height. To exploit the GRACE data to their maximum spatial resolution we will utilize some regularization techniques to recover the signal-to-noise ratio of the short wavelengths. One of the results of this investigation is the relative success of the ICA method. We will produce our final gravimetric model using the fast-ICA algorithm of Hyvärinen and Oja (2000). The gravimetric models will be shown to be in a complete agreement with the GPS data and the best GIA forward model for the areas near the centre of the uplifting regions. We will show that the gravimetric method provides a relatively high-resolution GIA model, while largest discrepancies occur in Alaska, and Svalbard collocated with the present ice mass changes.

Finally, we assimilate the best gravimetric models and the GPS data into a GIA forward model, for North America and Fennoscandia, while the contribution of the forward model is set to minimum and compare it with the ICE-6g_C (Peltier et al. 2015) model. We found that for the whole area subjected to epeirogenic movement, their discrepancies reach to the extrema at -1.8 and +3.3, and -0.45 and +0.75 mm⁄a, respectively. Further improvement of the gravimetric model is achieved after reducing for the strong hydrological gravity signals.

National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-31483 (URN)
Conference
X Hotine-Marussi Symposium, Faculty of Civil and Industrial Engineering of the University of Rome “La Sapienza”, Italy on 18-22 June 2018.
Note

https://sites.google.com/uniroma1.it/hotinemarussi2018/home/programme-new-presentations-available/regular-sessions-poster-presentations 

Available from: 2020-01-18 Created: 2020-01-18 Last updated: 2020-01-20Bibliographically approved
Baranov, A., Tenzer, R. & Bagherbandi, M. (2018). Combined Gravimetric–Seismic Crustal Model for Antarctica. Surveys in geophysics, 39(1), 23-56
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Combined Gravimetric–Seismic Crustal Model for Antarctica
2018 (English)In: Surveys in geophysics, ISSN 0169-3298, E-ISSN 1573-0956, Vol. 39, no 1, p. 23-56Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

The latest seismic data and improved information about the subglacial bedrock relief are used in this study to estimate the sediment and crustal thickness under the Antarctic continent. Since large parts of Antarctica are not yet covered by seismic surveys, the gravity and crustal structure models are used to interpolate the Moho information where seismic data are missing. The gravity information is also extended offshore to detect the Moho under continental margins and neighboring oceanic crust. The processing strategy involves the solution to the Vening Meinesz-Moritz’s inverse problem of isostasy constrained on seismic data. A comparison of our new results with existing studies indicates a substantial improvement in the sediment and crustal models. The seismic data analysis shows significant sediment accumulations in Antarctica, with broad sedimentary basins. According to our result, the maximum sediment thickness in Antarctica is about 15 km under Filchner-Ronne Ice Shelf. The Moho relief closely resembles major geological and tectonic features. A rather thick continental crust of East Antarctic Craton is separated from a complex geological/tectonic structure of West Antarctica by the Transantarctic Mountains. The average Moho depth of 34.1 km under the Antarctic continent slightly differs from previous estimates. A maximum Moho deepening of 58.2 km under the Gamburtsev Subglacial Mountains in East Antarctica confirmed the presence of deep and compact orogenic roots. Another large Moho depth in East Antarctica is detected under Dronning Maud Land with two orogenic roots under Wohlthat Massif (48–50 km) and the Kottas Mountains (48–50 km) that are separated by a relatively thin crust along Jutulstraumen Rift. The Moho depth under central parts of the Transantarctic Mountains reaches 46 km. The maximum Moho deepening (34–38 km) in West Antarctica is under the Antarctic Peninsula. The Moho depth minima in East Antarctica are found under the Lambert Trench (24–28 km), while in West Antarctica the Moho depth minima are along the West Antarctic Rift System under the Bentley depression (20–22 km) and Ross Sea Ice Shelf (16–24 km). The gravimetric result confirmed a maximum extension of the Antarctic continental margins under the Ross Sea Embayment and the Weddell Sea Embayment with an extremely thin continental crust (10–20 km).

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Springer Netherlands, 2018
Keywords
Antarctica, Crust, Gravity, Ice, Isostasy, Moho, Sediments, Seismic data, Geodesy, Geology, Gravitation, Inverse problems, Landforms, Sea ice, Seismic response, Seismic waves, Structural geology, Seismic datas, Seismology
National Category
Earth and Related Environmental Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hig:diva-25364 (URN)10.1007/s10712-017-9423-5 (DOI)000419172900002 ()2-s2.0-85029739928 (Scopus ID)
Note

Funding Agency: National Science Foundation of China (NSFC)

Grant Number: 41429401 

Funding Agency: Russian Foundation for Basic Research 

Grant Number: 16-55-12033  13-05-01123 

Available from: 2017-10-04 Created: 2017-10-04 Last updated: 2018-03-13Bibliographically approved
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ORCID iD: ORCID iD iconorcid.org/0000-0003-0910-0596

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