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1 edition of Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, 1960-80 found in the catalog.

Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, 1960-80

Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, 1960-80

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station in Radnor, PA (100 Matsonford Rd., Radnor 19087) .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Red spruce -- Maine

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesStand basal area and tree diameter growth in red spruce fir forests in Maine, 1960-80
    StatementStanley J. Zarnoch ... [et al.]
    SeriesResearch paper NE -- 633
    ContributionsZarnoch, Stanley J, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor, Pa.)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination18 p. :
    Number of Pages18
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14434456M

    Contact. Department of Agriculture, Conservation and Forestry 22 State House Station 18 Elkins Lane Augusta, ME More Locations. Phone: () Fax: () basal area level or tree number--average diameter combination. Height of the dominant or tallest portion of the stand is the one measure of growth found most independent of stand factors and, consequently, the most reliable for site evaluation (Lynch ). Generally speaking, we can conclude from the litera-ture that height is not materi-.

    Individual-Tree Basal Area Growth, Survival, and Total Height Models for Upland Hardwoods in the Boston Mountains of Arkansas Paul A. Murphy,USDA Forest Service, Southern Research Station, Monticello, AR , andDavid L. Graney, USDA Forest Service, Southern Research Station,Cited by: This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.

    Gradient analysis of old spruce— fir forests of the Great Smoky Mountains circa Can. J. Bot. — The response of old-growth spruce—fir vegetation to environmental gradients was investigated using s plot data from the Great Smoky Mountains. The country of the pointed firs, and other stories. by: Jewett, Sarah Orne, Published: ().


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Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, 1960-80 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Stand basal-area change and individual surviving red spruce d.b.h. growth from to were analyzed for red spruce-fir stands in Maine. Regression modeling was used to relate these measures of growth to stand and tree conditions and to compare growth throughout the period.

Results indicate a decline in by: 3. Stand basal area change and diameter growth at breast height of individual surviving red spruce [Picea rubens] during were analysed for red spruce/fir 1960-80 book balsamea] stands in Maine. Regression modelling was used to relate these measures of growth to stand and tree conditions and to compare growth throughout the period.

Results indicated a decline in by: 3. by "growth". Since red spruce-fir forests consist of all-age, multi-species communities of trees, we had to decide what to measure. One can measure growth at the tree level and stand level.

At the tree level, growth may be analyzed as diameter growth, basal-area growth, volume growth, or height growth on a species basis. At the stand level, one.

Get this from a library. Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, [Stanley J Zarnoch; David A Gansner; Douglas S Powell; Thomas W Birch; Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor, Pa.),; United States.

Forest Service,; United States. Department of Agriculture.] -- S2Stand basal area change and individual surviving red spruce d.b.h. growth. Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, (OCoLC) Microfiche version: Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type.

Zarnoch SJ, Gansner DA, Powell DS, Birch TW () Stand Basal-Area and Tree Diameter Growth in Red Spruce-Fir Forests in Maine, – Research Paper NE, USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Radnor, PA Google ScholarCited by: Buy Stand basal-area and tree-diameter growth in red spruce-fir forests in Maine, (SuDoc A NE) by U.S.

Dept of Agriculture (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : U.S. Dept of Agriculture. Basal area and diameter growth in high-graded eastern temperate mixedwood forests: the influence of acceptable growing stock, species, competition and climate Article in Forestry 92(5) The fundamental changes would consist of a transition of dominant species from oak and hickory to maple species, reduced species diversity (–%), and substantial declines in stand.

Commercial thinning is a widely used silvicultural method in the spruce-fir (Picea-Abies) forests of the northeastern USA, but limited work has been done on predicting both short- and long-term individual tree- and stand-level responses to this on annual inventories of permanent plots from a replicated thinning experiment in Maine, USA, stand- and individual Cited by: TREE and STAND CHARACTERISTICS to basal area growth of RED SPRUCE TREES in partially cut stands in eastern Maine A.

TEMPLE BOWEN, JR. MAINE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION BULLETIN UNIVERSITY OF MAINE Cited by: 1. - Stand Basal-Area and Tree-diameter growth in Red Spruce-Fir Forests in Maine, Stanley J. Zarnoch, David A. Gansner, Douglas S. Powell, Thomas W. Birch. - Occurrence of gum spots in black cherry after partial harvest cutting.

Charles O. Rexrode, H. Clay Smith. - Crown release increases growth of crop trees. Neil 1. Abstract. Red spruce (Picea rubens) and balsam fir (Abies balsamea) are so similar that “spruce-fir” is often used as if it were a single early monographs of Zon () and Murphy () accurately characterize both species as occupying a similar ecological niche: late-successional, very tolerant of shade, shallow rooted, and widely adapted to a variety of site and stand Cited by: A stand-based model for predicting basal-area mean diameter growth for Norway spruce (Picea abies (L.) Karst.) in young mixed stands of spruce and birch (Betula pendula Roth, B.

pubescens Ehrh.) was developed and compared with two existing growth models developed for older main data were from experiments with four different pre-commercial thinning Cited by: 9. The purpose of the study was to analyse height growth, mortality, and ingrowth of individual small-sized trees in uneven-aged spruce-dominated stands.

It was based on experimental data from 16 stands for a year observation period including four measurements with a 5-year interval. In the data of this study, the heights of small-sized trees varied from Cited by: stand-level forest inventories.

First, the existence of aspen can be recorded. Secondly, detail on the amount and size of aspen trees is of interest; in stand-level inven-tories, they are usually described using basal area, mean diameter, and mean height (Koivuniemi and Korhonen ).

Thirdly, from a biodiversity point of a view, infor-Cited by: 1. Trials with program FOREST: Growth and reproduction simulation for mixed species even‐ or uneven‐aged forest stands.

In J. Fries (Ed.), Growth Models for Tree and Stand Simulation. Research Note Department of Forest Yield Research Royal College of Forestry, Stockholm, Sweden, pp.

56 – ter or basal area growth mod-els have traditionally been used as one of the primary growth equations in forest growth and yield prediction systems.

Over the past several decades, a number of individual-tree diameter or basal area growth mod-els have been developed for a variety of tree species (e.g., Belch.

Finland. The dependent variable in all models was the 5-year basal area growth of a tree. The independent tree-level variables were tree dbh, tree basal area, and the sum of the basal area of trees larger than the target tree.

Independent stand-level variables were stand basal area, the diameter of the tree of median basal area, and temperature.

Forest Service. Southern Research Station. Comparison of past, present, and future volume estimation methods for Tennessee [electronic resource] / Stanley J. Zarnoch, Alexander Clark III, and Ray A. Souter U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station Asheville, NC Australian/Harvard Citation.

Article Radial Growth Response of Black Spruce Stands Ten Years after Experimental Shelterwoods and Seed-Tree Cuttings in Boreal Forest Miguel Montoro Girona 1,*, Hubert Morin 1, Jean-Martin Lussier 2 and Denis Walsh 1 1 Département des Sciences Fondamentales, Université du Québec à Chicoutimi, boul de l’Université, Chicoutimi, QC G7H 2B1.

Mortality Patterns Following Spruce Budworm Infestation in Unprotected Spruce-Fir Forests in Maine Dale S. Solomon, USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Research Station, P.O.

Box(30%) mortalities were lowest in mixed- wood stands. Spruce basal area mortality ranged from 26 to 82% for all combinationsCited by: The spruce beetle, Dendroctonus rufipennis, has become a significant threat to large and overmature white and red spruce on islands and headlands along the Maine current outbreak of this native bark beetle began with mortality of a few large spruce trees in coastal spruce-fir stands in and has steadily intensified.