2 edition of Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota found in the catalog.
Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota
David H Alban
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station in St. Paul, Minn
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 9-10
|Statement||David H. Alban and Richard F. Watt|
|Series||Research paper NC -- 210|
|Contributions||Watt, Richard F. 1921-, North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. :|
|Number of Pages||10|
Intermediate-scale community-level flux of CO2 and CH4 in a Minnesota peatland: putting the SPRUCE project in a global context. Biogeochemistry. (3) 1. Figure Cross-section of Epon embedded tracheids of black spruce earlywood photographed in ultraviolet light of wavelength nm. The densitometer tracing was taken across the wall on the dotted line. Lignin contents estimated in the secondary wall and middle lamella (cell corner) are 22 and 85%, respectively (reproduced with permission from Wood Science and Technology, , 3, ).
Normal yield tables show that rotation age increases as site quality decreases. They also show that the corresponding merchantable volume and mean annual increment decrease greatly from good to poor sites. Averages for black spruce stands of three site classes in the boreal forest of Canada (5, p. 50,91,,) are as follows. They are part of a "whole ecosystem warming experiment" called SPRUCE—Spruce and Peatland Responses Under Changing Environments. The goal of the SPRUCE project is to help understand how climate change will affect Minnesota's vast stretches of northern forest peatlands—expansive wetlands that are home to millions of spruce and tamarack trees.
The Spruce and Peatland Responses Under Changing Environments (SPRUCE) project at the Marcell Experimental Forest, Minnesota, USA, manipulates temperature and CO 2 in a nutrient‐poor bog. We predicted that drought would decrease NDVI at the rich fen site, coincident with a decrease in graminoid cover and an associated decrease in total leaf area. Thirty-two boreal forest sites were identified and sampled in the central region of Alaska to evaluate the sensitivity of the C-band ERS-1 and the L-band JERS-1 radar platforms to site biophysical properties. The sites selected represent black spruce (Picea mariana) and white spruce (Picea glauca) stands in a post-fire chronosequence.
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Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : David H Alban. Fertilization of poor site black spruce on organic soil with various rates of nitrogen and phosphorus increased height and diameter growth from 2 to 4 times.
The growth response declined with time but was still apparent 16 years after fertilization. Shrub biomass and coverage, and nutrient levels of spruce foliage were strongly affected by by: 1. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota / David H.
Alban and Richard F. : David H. Alban. Download growth and yield of black spruce on organic soils in minnesota or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get growth and yield of black spruce on organic soils in minnesota book now.
This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. Growth And. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota. USDA Forest Service, Research Paper NC North Central Forest Experiment Station, St.
Paul, MN. 10 p. Alban D. and Watt R. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota. USDA For. Serv., North Central For. Exp. Stn., Res. Pap. NC Alban DH, Watt RF () Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota.
USDA Forest Service, research paper NC North Central Forest Experiment Station, St Paul Google Scholar. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota.
USDA Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, St. Paul, Minnesota, Research Paper NC Google Scholar. Forest Ecology and Management 87 () Forest Ecology and Management Needle litter responses of peatland tamarack and black spruce to fertilization of minerotrophic peatland sites Ancelm G.
Mugasha a, *, S.E. Macdonald b, D.J. Pluth b Department of Forest Biology, Faculty of Forestry, Sokoine University of Agriculture, P.O. BoxChao Kikuu. fertilized peatland black spruce site in northern Ontario. MATERIALS AND METHODS Data came from 48 ( ha or 1/10 acre) circular growth plots established in as part ofa drainage and fertilization experiment along existing drainage ditches located about 30 km southeast of Cochrane.
Ontario (Payandeh ). The site is classified as a tree bog. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota 2. by David H Alban; Richard F Watt; North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.). tions of peatland black spruce stand-yield characteristics.
Three to four stand variables and one site factor (peat depth or peatland cover type) accounted for 56 to of the variability in the yield character istics concerned. Stand density (i.e., number of trees/ha) and total. Site index formulas were derived for peatland black spruce (Picea mariana [Mill.] B.S.P.) in northern Ontario based on stem analysis of 60 dominant and codominant trees.
PDF | Across the boreal forest in North America, the black spruce (Picea mariana) cover type is ecologically and economically important, occupying | Find, read and cite all the research you.
David H Alban has written: 'Height growth of red pine on fine-textured soils' -- subject(s): Red pine, Growth 'Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota' -- subject(s. Alban, David H.: Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota / (St. Paul, Minn.: U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, ), also by Richard F. Watt and Minn.) North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul (page images at HathiTrust).
Forested wetlands in the Northern Great Lakes Region are becoming increasingly used as a timber resource. Yet, limited information is available on the effects of harvesting and post-harvest manipulations (site preparation and fertilization) on tree and ground vegetation in these wetland communities.
The objective of this study was to examine production changes and species diversity in the. Fertilization of black spruce on poor site peatland in Minnesota / (St. Paul, Minn.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, ), by David H.
Alban, Richard F. Watt, and Minn.) North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul (page images at HathiTrust). White Spruce *Needles occur singly, are 1/3 ”- 3/4” in length, pale in color, and are 4 – sided.
*Cones are slender, about 2” in length with round and soft cone scales. *Bark is dark gray and scaly *Commonly planted throughout MN but native range is north central and NE MN.
Black Spruce *Commonly found in bogs of northern MN but.Keys to identifying the Black Spruce include its needles, cones, growth habit, and habitat. Like Red Spruce and Balsam Fir, Black Spruce needles are short – about half an inch long – in contrast to the Eastern White Pine, whose needles are generally three to five inches long.; The needles of the Black Spruce are attached individually to the branches, rather than in clusters.
Often, northern Minnesota’s fens are very wet, without many trees. Instead, they are dominated by sedges. The area where we went birding for boreal birds in Cook, Minnesota is considered by AmberBeth VanNingen of the Minnesota DNR to be a forested rich peatland with its dense, tall black spruce and heavy tamarack trees lining Johnson Road.