Czech Polar Reports
Czech Polar Reports is an international, multidisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal. It is issued 2 times a year. The journal is dedicated to provide original research papers for sciences related to the polar regions and other planets with polar analogues.
The mission of Czech Polar Reports is to stimulate physical, chemical, biological research in polar regions and publish high-quality papers covering a wide range of fields. The journal scope is polar paleontology, geology, geochemistry, geomorphology, glaciology, hydrology, pedology, biochemistry, ecology, environmental science, microbiology, and all disciplines of plant and animal biology. The main emphasis is given to original and multidisciplinary papers. The papers on the above-specified subject areas must fit one of the below forms:
- Full Papers
- Short Communications
- Technical Notes
- Critical Reviews
- Book Reviews
NEW - Czech Polar Reports, Vol. 12, No. 2 (2022) has just been published.
Papers published in CPR are cited in:
- The Cryosphere Discuss. (IF2014 = 5.516)
- Plant and Cell Physiology (IF2014 = 4.931)
- Quarternary Science Review (IF2012 = 4.076)
- Biogeosciences Discussions (IF2014 = 3.978)
- Soil Biology and Biochemistry (IF2014 = 3.932)
Table of Contents
The importance of Arctic driftwood for interdisciplinary global change research (Short Communication / Methodological note)
Trace element composition in olivine from the 2022 Meradalir eruption of the Fagradalsfjall Fires, SW-Iceland (Short Communication)
Microbiome of abandoned soils of former agricultural cryogenic ecosystems of central part of Yamal region
What does critical temperature tell us about the resistance of polar lichens to freezing stress? Applicability of linear cooling method to ecophysiological studies.
Effect of geotextile cover on snow and ice melt on Triangular Glacier, the north-eastern Antarctic Peninsula
Vitality and growth rate of agar plate-cultivated Antarctic microautotrophs: Analysis of PSII functioning by chlorophyll fluorescence parameters
Interannual variation of soil heat flux in a grass-dominated alpine tundra. Preliminary study from the Jeseníky Mts.