2 edition of influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England found in the catalog.
influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England
Dale S Solomon
by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station in Upper Darby, Pa
Written in English
|Statement||by Dale S. Solomon|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research paper NE -- 362|
|Contributions||United States. Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor, Pa.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||13 p. :|
|Number of Pages||13|
In New England, snowshoe hares favor second-growth aspen (Populus spp.)-birch (Betula spp.) near conifers, but other forest types occupied by snowshoe hares include aspens, paper birch (B. papyrifera), northern hardwoods, red maple (A. rubrum), balsam fir (Abies balsamea), red spruce (Picea rubens)-balsam fir, eastern hemlock (Tsuga canadensis. Keeton, W. S., A. A. Whitman, G. G. McGee and C. L. Goodale. Late-successional biomass development in northern hardwood-conifer forests of the northeastern United States. Forest Science Kelty, M.J. Productivity of New England hemlock/ hardwood stands as affected by species composition and canopy structure.
Silvicultural Guide for Northern Hardwoods in the Northeast Updated. Year: This revision of the silvicultural guide updates and expands the silvicultural information on northern hardwoods. It provides additional information on wildlife habitat and managing mixed-wood and northern hardwood-oak stand. This statement applies to portions of the northern hardwood forest under active forest management, such as in northwestern New Brunswick and central Ontario (Betts et al. , Holmes et al. ), whereas in certain regions of New England, massive reforestation has now caused a shortage of habitat for early-seral species that may require.
Forest structure and management influence trait-based growth in northern forests across the northeastern United States. st Ecological Society of America Meeting, Fort Lauderdale, FL. Foster, J.R., and A.W. August , Moose (Alces alces) populations have experienced a regional increase in northern New England over the last several decades, making them an increasingly valuable wildlife resource. They play an important role ecologically and economically in Vermont, with 78% of the state open to regulated moose hunting and hunting permits issued statewide.
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The Influence of Stand Density and Structure on Growth of Northern Hardwoods in New England. USDA For. Serv. Res. Pap. NE 13 p. Forbes, R.D. editor. Influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England.
Upper Darby, Pa.: Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) The influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England / By Dale S. Solomon, United States. Forest Service.
and Pa.) Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor. Abstract. Item es bibliographical references (p. 13).Mode of. Hampshire. Growth and volumes vary widely depending on site conditions, stand age, management intensity, species composition and stocking.
The Influence of Stand Density and Structure on Growth of Northern Hardwoods in New England. USDA For. Serv. Res. Pap. NE 13 p. Forbes, R.D. editor. In New England, eastern white pine (Pinus strobus L.) and northern red oak (Quercus rubra L.) commonly grow together in mixed-species, multi-cohort stands, accompanied by eastern hemlock (Tsuga canadensis (L.) Carr.), red maple (Acer rubrum L.), and other hardwoods.
Within-stand heterogeneity, with great variability in the spacing and juxtaposition of trees of different species, age, and size Cited by: 1. Solomon, Dale S. The influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England.
USDA Forest Service, Research Paper Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Broomall, PA. 13 p. Tierson, W. For example, growth models for northern hardwoods that have been set in the context of a non-linear optimization have produced rotated sigmoid structures when they have not been constrained otherwise Habitat mapping and interpretation in New England.
Influence of residual stand density on regeneration of northern hardwoods. Radial and height growth are characterized for saplings of 10 dominant tree species in a transition oak - northern hardwoods forest in southern New England.
Growth of saplings in the field is. Stand structure (a range in tree sizes) develops rapidly in even-age northern hardwoods, especially after a harvest.
In general, the best growth results occurred with residual basal areas of 60 to 80 ft2/ acre (trees > inches diameter breast height [d.b.h.]) with at. Net primary production and soil respiration in New England hemlock forests affected by the hemlock woolly adelgid.
Gove JH. Growth of northern hardwoods in New England: a year update. North. Appl. For. Crossref, ISI, Google Scholar.
Leak, W.B., and Solomon, D.S. Influence of residual stand density on. Full Text; PDF ( K) PDF-Plus ( K) Citing articles; Relationship between canopy disturbance history and current sapling density of Fagus grandifolia and Acer saccharum in a northern hardwood landscape. Philippe Nolet, a Daniel Bouffard, a Frédérik Doyon, a Sylvain Delagrange a a Institut Québécois d’Aménagement de la forêt feuillue (IQAFF), 58 Principale, Ripon, QC J0V 1V0, Canada.
Forest degradation has been a focus of recent concern, especially in tropical countries, but temperate forests may also exhibit degradation. Our analysis of USDA Forest Service Forest Inventory and Analysis data shows that nearly 40% of the forestland in northern New England, USA, (Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont) is in an understocked condition when species desirability and.
Abstract. Stand structure including spatial patterns was studied in northern hardwood and mixed forest types in the ha old-growth Big Reed Forest Reserve in northern Maine using complete stem mapping, dendrochronology, and spatial analyses on ∼ plots.
Regeneration of Patch Harvests in Even-Aged Northern Hardwoods in New England. Northern Journal of Applied Forestry. 20(4): Leak, William B. Best density and structure for uneven-aged northern hardwood management in New England. Northern Journal of Applied Forestry.
20(1): Leak, William B. Evaluation of year temporal and spatial variability in structure and growth across contrasting commercial thinning treatments in spruce-fir forests of northern Maine, USA Article Mar At the stand scale, these localized and asynchronous events can create a patchwork mosaic of microsites comprised of different tree species, ages, diameters, heights, crown spreads, and growth rates.
Through the modification of fine-scale biophysical conditions, these localized canopy disturbances promote heterogeneity and biodiversity in. For mature northern hardwoods, the USDA Forest Service recently reported mean live tree C storage between 60 and 80 Mg/ha, standing dead C between 2 and 4 Mg/ha, and downed log C between 6 and 9 Mg/ha.
Other studies specific to northern New England report comparable values (Keeton et al.Gunn et al. NSRC researchers collected tree measurements and positions from a central point on plots, representing a range of stand structure and species composition, at the USDA Forest Service Northern Research Station's Massabesic Experimental Forest, where a fire created stands in which post-fire origin trees surround patches of residual, pre.
Solomon DS () The Influence of stand density and structure on growth of northern hardwoods in New England. USDA For. Serv. Res. Pap. NE– p 13 Stout SL, Nyland RD () Role of species composition in relative density measurement in Allegheny hardwoods.
mature growth stages or age classes. Forest “stand” harvest in aspen-birch forest is an appropriate option for deer. To improve habitat for deer and ruffed grouse, harvest timber in patches or units 10 acres or smaller in aspen-birch and northern hardwood-oak forests.
Oak-Hardwood Forest Oaks and other hardwood species are more predominant. 1. Introduction. During the past decade, many scientists and foresters in North America have begun to embrace an ecological, natural disturbance paradigm for management (Seymour and Hunter, ).The degree to which on-the-ground management actually conforms to natural patterns varies widely, however, due in part to a lack of specific, quantitative guidelines for emulating natural .The age distribution of yellow birch in a virgin northern hardwoods forest was somewhat irregular: There were many year-old saplings, no year-old trees, and many year-old trees.
In Wisconsin, even-aged northern hardwoods contain a high proportion of yellow birch and uneven-aged stands tend towards pure sugar maple. In many old.New England only the basal area of red oaks (subgenus Erythrobalanus) in the overstory located within 10 m of northern red oak (Quercus rubra L.) subject trees is negatively correlated with the basal area growth of these subject trees.
Taking into account other overstory species actually decreased.