1 edition of Calculated yields from young-growth ponderosa pine management found in the catalog.
Calculated yields from young-growth ponderosa pine management
Orlo W. Krauter
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Soil Conservation Service in Washington, D.C.?]
Written in English
|Statement||by Orlo W. Krauter and Vernon W. Baker|
|Series||SCS-TP -- 132.|
|Contributions||Baker, Vernon W., United States. Soil Conservation Service|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||14 p. :|
|Number of Pages||14|
Douglas-fir, the most important timber species in the Pacific Northwest, US (PNW), has high stiffness and strength. Growing it in plantations on short rotations since the s has led to concerns about the impact of juvenile/mature wood proportion on wood properties. Lumber recovered from four sites in a thinning trial in the PNW was analyzed for relationships between thinning regime and Author: Eini C. Lowell, Eric C. Turnblom, Jeff M. Comnick, CL Huang. The year research program studied the impacts of pre-commercial thinning (PCT) and fertilization on tree growth, plant diversity, forage production, and ungulate habitat use. Ecological effects of cattle grazing were also studied. Three study areas were located in south-central British Columbia, Canada. Each study area was comprised of densely stocked stands of young lodgepole pine (Pinus Cited by: 1.
The forest manager should be aware of the consequences of acting on these goals. An example from central Oregon is a current prescription to reduce all acres to approximately 4 – 6 large ponderosa pine trees per acre and burn all other vegetation. The published goal is “habitat restoration to a . Environment and Experience Settlement Culture in Nineteenth-Century Oregon Peter G. Boag UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PRESS Berkeley Los Angeles Oxford.
Relative low temperature tolerance of lodgepole and ponderosa pine seedlings. Ph.D. thesis. Oregon State University, Corvallis. pp. Delayed killing of young growth Douglas-fir by sudden cold. Jour. Forestry59 (One of the reasons for poor seed yields from cones of larch and Douglas-fir.) Les (Bratislava)23(5): – Google Cited by: Handbook On Citrus Fruits Cultivation And Oil Extraction by Npcs Board Of Consultants & Engineers, ISBN: , Rs. / US$.
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Title. Calculated yields from young-growth ponderosa pine management / Related Titles. Series: SCS-TP ; By. Krauter, Orlo W. Baker, Vernon W. United States. Young-Growth Ponderosa Pine in Northern Arizona, Charles O. Minorl The productive capacity or site quality of an area enters into nearly every phase of forest management from regeneration to final harvest.
No standards or measures of site quality have been developed specifically for ponderosa pine in the Southwest, Calculated yields from young-growth ponderosa pine management book handiCited by: Calculated yields from young-growth ponderosa pine management / View Metadata.
By: Krauter, Orlo W. - Baker, Vernon W. - United States. Bureau of Land Management. - United States. Bureau of Land Management. Roswell Resource Area.
- United States. Soil Conservation Service. Find the full book in @BioDivLibrary. growth information has been obtained from a year-old ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) plantation in the Hart Prairie area north of the Fort Valley Experimental Forest headquarters.
Average annual growth in terms of number of trees, basal area, and volume was : Peter F. Ffolliott, Gerald J. Gottfried, Cody L. Stropki, L. Heidmann. Aim of study: The aim of this study was to analyze year records of ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) seed production, in order to confirm synchronic seed production and to evaluate cyclical.
A Density Management Diagram for Even-aged Ponderosa Pine Stands Article (PDF Available) in Western Journal of Applied Forestry 20(4) October.
Site-index curves for young-growth ponderosa pine in northern Arizona by Minor, Charles O; Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.); United States.
Forest Service. Publication date Topics Site index (Forestry), Ponderosa pine Arizona, Forests and forestry Arizona MeasurementPages: Structural lumber from suppressed-growth ponderosa pine from northern Arizona Thomas M. Gorman David W. Green Aldo G. Cisternas Roland Hernandez EiniC.
Lowell Abstract Lumber was sawn from suppressed-growth ponderosa pine trees, 6 to 16 inches in diameter, harvested near Flagstaff, Arizona. for ponderosa pine that shows the diameter MAI still increasing after years. 1 Basal area is a means of expressing the density of a stand. 2 DBH is diameter at breast height feet or meters above the ground.
Calculating the MAI The MAI is calculated by dividing the total volume (or height or other characteristic being measured)File Size: KB. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.
The foundation of the data base is six levels-of-growing-stock studies established throughout the western United States in the s.
All used a common study plan that divided the range of ponderosa pine in the United States into five provinces and specified five or six stand density levels replicated three times (Myers, ).Results from individual installations have been reported previously ().Cited by: Site index (Meyer, ) (SIM) had more effect on height growth than any other variable ().It is important to realize, however, that other factors were combined under the variable SIM.
The data were scattered over a vast geographic area of contrasting soils and climate, and included two varieties of ponderosa pine (P.
ponderosa var. ponderosa and var. scopulorum).Cited by: A new complication in the debate over the young-growth transition comes from Catherine Mater, a forest products engineer from Oregon who recently completed an inventory of 43 areas within the Tongass under a contract with the Forest Service’s Pacific Northwest Research Station.
ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) and red pine (Pinus resinosa. With a shuddering jolt, a year-old radiata pine bites the dust in Kinleith Forest, part of New Zealand’s largest plantation forest region-the vast volcanic plateau between Rotorua and Taupo. Pinus radiata, once an obscure botanical oddity clinging to existence on the California coast, has become New Zealand’s great timber tree, covering million hectares of land and forming [ ].
Clarke and Bryce-2 Hierarchical Subdivisions of the Columbia Plateau and Blue Mountains Ecoregions, Oregon and Washington Sharon E. Clarke Sandra A.
Bryce.P' -AUTHORS SHARON E. CLARKE is a faculty research assistant, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR ; SANDRA A. BRYCE is a staff scientist, Dynamac International, Inc., National Health and Environmental Effects.
Recent tests have been made of sulfate pulping of thinnings from ponderosa pine stands 20 to 40 years old, 4 to 10 inches d.b.h., and 15 to 30 feet in height in the state of Idaho. Various rates of pulping chemical to wood were used to produce sulfate semi-chemical, kraft, and bleaching sulfate pulps.
The sugar pine (Pinus lambertiana) and ponderosa pine, for example, are intolerant and grow best in even-aged groups, prefer bare mineral soil for germination, grow rapidly if they start free of competition and need thinnings and gleanings for best growth; they do not establish themselves as rapidly under competing cover and, where they do.
Ponderosa Pine, a beautiful and hardy tree, grows in every State west of the Great Plains, and is the State tree of Montana. It has a total stand greater than any native tree species except Douglas-fir, and reaches maximum growth in the resin-scented Sierra forests of California: over feet in height, 5 to 8 feet in diameter, years in age.
CONTENTS Page Erosion Rates and Sediment Yields Meteorology Aquatic or Marine Ecosystems Plant Competition Impact Monitoring Water Temperature Suspended Sediment Dissolved Oxygen Specific Conductance Predicting Effects Background Soil Erosion 17/4 Megahan Erosion Model Water Temperature Peak Flow Accentuation and.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. The first edition of Forest Trees of Texas—How to Know Them was assembled by W. Matoon and C. Webster in The sections, “Trees as Mankind’s Friends”, “Studying a Tree”, “Other Texas Trees”, drawings of twigs, leaves and fruits, and the glossary were incorporated into the fourth and fifth editions by S.
Frost and D. Anderson. book ): % shrinkage = [(30 final moisture content)/30] x average % shrinkage. For the ponderosa pine example, percent shrink-age = [(30 10)/30] x = Of course, shrinkage is highly variable; within a single load of lumber each piece will shrink dif-ferently, not only because of different final moisture content but also because of varying.Klappentext Excerpt from Calculated Yields From Young-Growth Ponderosa Pine Management Thus, for dominant or more aggressive trees to grow, room is made available for them by natural thinning.
This mortality may come from accidental causes as well as from competition within the stand. Table 2 shows for normal ponderosa pine stands on site in periodic.We own approximatelyacres of timberlands in the northern and central portions of the state of Idaho that contain a variety of commercially viable softwood species, such as grand fir, Douglas fir, inland red cedar, ponderosa pine, western larch, Engelmann spruce and western white pine.
We are the largest private landowner in Idaho.