2 edition of Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand found in the catalog.
Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand
Charles E. McGee
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station in Asheville, N. C
Written in English
|Statement||[Charles E. McGee and Ralph M. Hooper]|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research note SE ; 227|
|Contributions||Hooper, Ralph M., Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville, N.C.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 p. ;|
After clearcutting in upland hardwood stands (Indiana), percent of sassafras regeneration was of seedling or seedling sprout origin; the remainder was of stump sprout origin. SITE CHARACTERISTICS: Sassafras occurs on nearly all soil types within its range, but is best developed on moist, well-drained sandy loams in open woodlands [ 41 ]. Another study coming to fruition after 32 years examined “harvest cutting” in mixed hardwood stands in eastern KY (Sander and Williamson ). They found that 32 years after clearcutting, when stem exclusion was complete, the stand retained the same percentage of red oak in the overstory but that red oak was not regenerating.
Received 10 May ; accepted 18 June ; published 22 June 1. Introduction. The Acadian Forest of northeastern North America represents an ecotone between the more temperate northern hardwood forest and the boreal forest (Rowe, ).The pre-European state of the Acadian Forest is considered to have been mixed coniferous and deciduous forests with long durations (> - years. cycle was changed to 10 years. The stand has been cut five times (, , , , and ). Control or Unmanaged This area with similar site and stand conditions was not treated but was used for comparison with the treated areas. Initial measurements were taken in , 6 years after the initial measurements in the four treated areas.
Costs & returns for hardwood lumber production in the Appalachian region of Kentucky and Ohio. RP-NE Cuppett, Donald G. Air-drying practices in the central Appalachians. RP-NE Jordan, James S. Deer browsing in northern hardwoods after clearcutting. After the first clearcut, tree diversity remained high until after the second cut. Diversity based on density and basal area decreased significantly 14 years after the second clearcut and remained low through Diversity was highest in the early establishment stage of stand development, then declined at the intermediate stage with canopy.
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Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. Research Note SE-RN Asheville, NC: USDA-Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station. Posted Date: Decem ; Modified Date: Decem Cited by: 5.
Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. Asheville, N.C.: U.S. Dept.
of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand / By Charles E. McGee, Ralph M. Hooper and N.C.) Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville Abstract.
Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. Research Note SE Asheville, NC: Southeastern Forest Experiment Station; 3 p. McGee, Charles E. From a defective hardwood stand to multiple use opportunity. Journal of Forestry 70(11): Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand.
USDA Forest Service, Research Note SE Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, Asheville, NC. 3 p. McGee CE, Hooper RM () Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. Res Note SE, USDA Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, Asheville Google Scholar.
Appalachian hardwood stand after clear cutting. Southern Regen eration trends years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. ALEXANDER, R.R. - Natural regeneration of Engelmann spruce after clearcutting in the Central Rocky Mountains in relation to environment factors.
USDA Forest Service Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. USDA. Forest Service SE research note, Asheville, ():dez Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand.
Res Note SE reproduction were evaluated in four central Appalachian hardwood stands 10 years after. The trends for oak regeneration are again and 10 years after clear-cutting to determine the influence of parent tree age, diameter breast height, and site in- dex on the probability that there.
Species composition, distribution, and stem quality of commercial hardwood reproduction were evaluated in four central Appalachian hardwood stands 10 years after a two-age regeneration harvest.
Miller GW () Epicormic branching on central Appalachian hardwoods 10 years after deferment cutting. Research Paper NE, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Radnor, PA, 9 p Google Scholar.
We surveyed cove hardwood stands a 25, 50, and ≥85 years following clearcutting in the southern Appalachian Mountains of northern Georgia to assess the effects of stand age and stand habitat characteristics on salamander communities using drift-fence array and pitfall methodologies from May to April Ten-years after diameter-limit harvesting in an Appalachian hardwood stand, the height, dbh, and basal area of sapling regeneration was inversely related to the degree of “overtopping” of.
D.E. Beck, R.M. HooperDevelopment of a Southern Appalachian hardwood stand after clearcutting Southern Journal of Applied Forestry, 10 (), pp.
Google Scholar. Katherine J. Elliott, Lindsay R. Boring, Wayne T. Swank, Bruce R. Haines, Successional changes in plant species diversity and composition after clearcutting a Southern Appalachian watershed, Forest Ecology and Management, /S(96), 92,(), ().
The long-term effects of large-scale disturbance on forest ecosystem processes and structure are poorly understood. To assess the effects of large-scale clear-cutting on the taxonomic and functional structure of collembolan assemblages, 18 plots were established in the Polish part of Białowieża Forest.
All plots, situated in a mixed Tilio-Carpinetum broad-leaved forest, had eutrophic. A rapid regeneration survey within twenty-four deepwater swamps between stand ages 2 and 14 years in the North Carolina coastal plain was conducted by using a narrow rectangular inventory technique (“strip cruise”).
Inventoried tracts predominantly contained cypress (Taxodium distichum) and tupelo (Nyssa species) before being harvested via clearcutting methods. Two-age harvesting is increasingly used in the management of the Central Appalachian hardwood forests as an alternative to clearcutting (Smith et al.,Miller et al., ).
During a two-age harvest, 25–50 canopy trees are left per ha, and all other stems > cm in diameter are cut. Shorter-term (1–2 years post-treatment) results of this study (Raybuck et al., ), and a companion Regional Oak Study installation in a Tennessee upland hardwood forest (Cantrell et al., ) showed no effect of tested oak regeneration treatments on capture rate of Plethodon salamanders, using drift fences with pitfall and funnel traps.
Updated Ma Successional changes in plant communities were recognized and described well before the 20th century. Frederick E. Clements' observations were developed into theory while he created the original vocabulary and published the first scientific explanation for the process of succession in his book, Plant Succession: An.Ostrya virginiana (Mill.)K.
Koch. Eastern Hophornbeam. Betulaceae -- Birch family. F. T. Metzger. Eastern hophornbeam (Ostrya virginiana), also called American hophornbeam, hornbeam, leverwood, and "ironwood," is a small, short-lived tree scattered in the understory of hardwood has a slow to medium growth rate on a great variety of soils and produces an extremely hard wood.Leak, W.B.
Species composition and structure of a northern hardwood stand after 61 years of group/patch selection. North. J. Appl. For.16, – [Google Scholar] Roy, M.È.; Nolet, P. Early-stage of invasion by beech bark disease does not necessarily trigger American beech root sucker establishment in hardwood stands.