2 edition of Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting found in the catalog.
Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting
G. W. Wendel
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station in [Upper Darby, Pa
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 9
|Statement||by G. W. Wendel|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research paper NE -- 329|
|Contributions||United States. Forest Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||9 p. :|
Measurements were taken after 25 years to develop sprouting and dominance probability models. A dominant oak was one that had 1 or more sprouts per stump in the dominant or codominant crown class 25 years after clearcutting. We used logistic regression to develop models for estimating dominance probabilities of the five species. well accepted that advance reproduction and stump sprouts were the sources of successful regeneration after harvest cutting. This First Law of Oak Silviculture was based on early work done by Leffleman and Hawley (), Korstian (), Liming and Johnson (), and on work in the s, s, and s (Clark and Watt , Sander.
Lesson Two - Natural Regeneration Management. Natural regeneration develops when seeds from surrounding trees fall to the forest floor or stump sprouts and root suckers develop on some hardwoods. This and other methods of reproduction are illustrated in. To regenerate our forest stands naturally, it is necessary to understand the strategy for. FIELD NOTE Effects of Stump Diameter on Sprout Number and Size for Three Oak Species in a Pennsylvania Clearcut Benjamin A. Sands and Marc D. Abrams In a clearcut of a former even-aged oak (Quercus) forest, we examined the number and maximum height of stump sprouts for three oak species ineast-central Size: KB.
Read "Stump sprout dynamics in response to reductions in stand density for nine upland hardwood species in the southern Appalachian Mountains, Forest Ecology and Management" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips. In order to determine the effects of stump height, year of cutting, parent-tree size, logging damage, and deer browsing on bigleaf maple (Acer macrophyllum) sprout clump development, maple trees were cut to two stump heights at three different times. Stump height had the greatest impact on sprout clump size. Two years after clearcutting, the sprout clump volume for short stumps was.
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A high % of the dominant coppice shoots had good stem form, and many had excellent height and diameter growth. For all species, the proportion of stumps coppicing, number of coppice shoots per stump and dominant shoot height were not correlated with the vigour or d.b.h.
of the by: Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting. Upper Darby, Pa.: Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource.
Wendel GW () Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting. USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Upper Darby, PA. Res. Pap. NE, p 9 Google ScholarCited by: Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting /Author: G.
Wendel. Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting. United States Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Research Paper NE, 9 pp. Williston HL, Shropshire FW, Balmer WE. Cited by: 7. Wendel, G. Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting.
USDA Forest Service, Research Note NE Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Upper Darby, PA. 9 p. Wenzel, David. Soil-ecology report for the owls nest survey. Wendel, G. Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting.
USDA Forest Service, Research Paper NE Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Broomall, PA. 9 p. Whipple, Sherman D. Stump sprouting of 19 upland hardwood species 1 year following initiation of a shelterwood with reserves silvicultural system in the southern Appalachian Mountains, USA Article in New Forests 46(3.
Most of the information on stump sprout dynamics of upland hardwood tree species has been obtained following clearcutting (e.g., McGee and Hooper,Kays et al., a, Kays et al., b, Weigel and Peng,Sands and Abrams, ).Cited by: After the third growing season, the highest total sprout biomass per stump was achieved in the treatment of 5 cm stump height with 2 sprouts reserved on stumps (H5S2, reaching kg stump−1.
Sprouting in seedlings promotes their survival under a variety of stressful conditions, including suppression by canopy trees, herbivory, site exposure, and desiccation.
In contrast, sprouting in mature trees extends the life span of the individual following damage and, in the case of root-suckering species, promotes the colonization of new by: Growth Response and Cost Comparisons for Precommercial Thinning Methods of Appalachian Oak Stump Sprout Clumps Article (PDF Available) in Southern Journal of Applied Forestry 22(1) Wendel, G.
Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting. USDA Forest Service, Research Paper NE Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Broomall, PA. 9 p. Early Stump Sprout Development after Two Levels of Harvest in a Midwestern Bottomland Hardwood Forest.
Benjamin O. Knapp, Matthew G. Olson, and Daniel C. Dey. Sprouting is an important source of regeneration for hardwood trees but has not been studied extensively in bottomland hardwood by: 3.
Stump sprout dynamics in response to reductions in stand density for nine upland hardwood species in the southern Appalachian Mountains Article in Forest Ecology and Management –35 May. Effects of oak wilt (Bretziella fagacearum) on post harvest Quercus regeneration.
In stands originating from clearcutting, stump sprouts typically comprise anywhere from 50 to 75% of oak basal area in dominant positions D.R. WendelStump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after : Jed Meunier, Dustin R.
Bronson, Kyoko Scanlon, Rebecca H. Gray. Wendel GW () Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species after clearcutting. U.S. Forest Serv Res Pap NE, USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Upper Darby (PA) Google ScholarCited by: However, the reduction in height growth of oak stump sprouts was sufficient to reduce the proportion of stumps with at least one free-to-grow sprout from 84% of stumps protected from deer to only.
Many forest landowners in Mississippi own hardwood stands but are often unaware of the great differences in quality and value among individual trees within these stands. Tree (or log) grade is essential in determining the quality and economic value of hardwood trees.
This publication will explain tree grading in a simple, straightforward manner that you can learn with. Appalachian hardwoods, and Appa- lachian hardwood stump sprouts have shown the best response. In this paper, we report 3-year results of releasing of sapling-size trees in precommercial-size stands.
These results are for central Appa- lachian hardwood species. The study was established on the Fernow Experimental Forest near Parsons, West by:. The mean number of living sprouts per stump in (one year after harvest) was 12 (range: 1–44).
The mean number of living sprouts per stump in (seven years after harvest) was 3 (range: 1–8). There was no significant effect of Armillaria infection on the numbers of sprouts regrowing one year after harvest (χ 2 =df 1, p = ).Cited by: 4.ing and the number of sprouts per stump even stumps as large as 26 inches produced eight or more r observations have been made throughout the Southern Appalachians.
’ Wendel, G. W. after clearcutting. Stump sprout growth and quality of several Appalachian hardwood species Pa. USDA For. Serv. Res. Pap. NE, 9 by: 8.Introduction. Teak (Tectona grandis Linn. f.) is one of the most widely planted hardwood timber species in the world (Ball et al., ).It is indigenous in Southeast Asia with a discontinuous or patchy distribution of million ha at latitudes in the range 9°–25°30′N and longitudes in the range 73–°30′E (Thaiutsa et al., ).In the deciduous forests of Thailand, teaks grow Cited by: 1.