2 edition of technique for predicting logging residue volumes in the Douglas-fir region found in the catalog.
technique for predicting logging residue volumes in the Douglas-fir region
James O. Howard
by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station in Portland, Or
Written in English
|Statement||James O. Howard.|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research paper PNW -- no. 235., USDA Forest Service research paper PNW -- 235.|
|Contributions||Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.), United States. Forest Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||14 p. :|
|Number of Pages||14|
Effects of logging debris treatments on five-year development of competing vegetation and planted Douglas-fir Timothy B. Harrington and Stephen H. Schoenholtz Abstract: Although considerable research has focused on the influences of logging debris treatments on soil and forest re-. EPA / MARCH LOGGING ROADS AND PROTECTION OF WATER QUALITY PREPARED BY: PART I; PART II, pp EPA REGION X WATER DIVISION Sixth Avenue Seattle, Washington PART II, pp ARNOLD, ARNOLD AND ASSOCIATES Pine Street and DAMES AND MOORE Seattle, Washington for EPA REGION X ix-onmtuvrl .
Estimating air-drying times of small-diameter ponderosa pine and Douglas-fir logs William T. Simpson Xiping Wang D ense stands of small-diameter softwood trees in the western United. Variation in logging debris cover influences competitor abundance, resource availability, and early growth of planted Douglas-fir. Forest Ecology and Management, .
Ring-Profiler technique developed in our previ ous study (Vahey et al ) was employed to measure wood density and anatomical properties of a Douglas-fir wood core sample. The objec tives are (1) to provide some understanding of the effects of growth suppression on the charac teristics of within-tree wood density and tracheid. Calibration of volume and component biomass equations for Using data from destructively sampled Douglas-fir and lodgepole pine trees, we evaluated the performance of regional vol-ume and component biomass equations in terms of bias and RMSE. The volume and component biomass equations were to each sub-region or Size: KB.
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Technique for predicting logging residue volumes in the Douglas-fir region. Portland, Or.: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, Douglas fir use book. (Seattle, Wash.: West Coast Lumbermen's Association, ), by West Coast Lumbermen's Association (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) Die Douglas-Fichte und einige andere Nadelhölzer namentlich aus dem nordwest- lichen Amerika in.
Douglas-fir disappear. Populations deeper in the soil also Jiang: but more slowly. Slash burning after logging additionally changes succes-sion of populations initiated by clearcutting.
With a severe hum, much of the carbon (C) and N in the forest floor are lost in. Timber Growing and Logging Practice in the Douglas Fir Region: Measure sNecessary To Keep Forest Land Productive and To Produce Full Timber Crops (U.S.
Department of Agriculture Department Bulletin No. ) [Thorton T. Munger] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Timber Growing and Logging Practice in the Douglas Fir Region: Measure sNecessary To Keep Forest Land Author: Thorton T. Munger. Table 18—Net volume (wood only) of live logging residue, for softwoods, by small-end diameter and length classes, by stratum Table 19—Net volume (wood only) of logging residue, by large-end diameter and length classes, by stratum Table 20—Gross volume (wood only) of logging residue, by large-end diameter and length classes, by stratum Table 21—Gross volume (wood only) of live logging.
Six series of photographs display different forest residue loading levels, by size classes, for areas of like timber type and cutting practice. Information with each photo include measured weights, volumes and other residue data, information about the timber stand and harvest or thinning actions, and fuel ratings.
These photo series provide a fast and easy-to-use means for. Estimating merchantable volume and stem residue in four timber species: Ponderosa pine, lodgepole pine, western larch, Douglas-fir (USDA Forest Service research paper INT) [James L Faurot] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Estimating merchantable volume and stem residue in four timber species: ponderosa pine, lodgepole pine, western larch, Douglas-fir Estimating merchantable volume and stem residue in four timber species: ponderosa pine, lodgepole pine, western larch, Douglas-fir by Faurot, James L.
This book is available with additional data at. Predicting Douglas-fir wood density by artificial neural networks (ANN) based on progeny testing information Article (PDF Available) in Holzforschung 67(7) October with Reads.
Research work continued in the Pacific Northwest and by the early s the evidence was there to convince most professional foresters that clearcutting was the most desirable method of tree harvesting in the Douglas-fir region.
These data were compelling from the economics of harvesting and the planting and growth of seedlings that need direct sunlight. and decayed old-growth Douglas-fir.(Pseudotsuga taxifolia),mountain hemlock (Tsuga mertensiana), noble fir (Abies procera), and lodgepole pine (Pinus, contorta var.
latifolia)logging and sawmill waste from Oakridge, Oregon, for the production of Daft pulps. In the Douglas-fir region of Oregon there exists a vast amount of defective. Johnson ). Logging debris contains significant amounts of C and N, and there is concern that increased biomass re-moval (e.g., utilization of all logging-debris residue) could Received 12 September Accepted 3 May Published on the NRC Research Press Web site.
There was an overall drop of moisture content in forest residues from 52% (freshly cut) to less than 20% over the month study period (Kizha et al.
Processed treetops (i.e., stemwood only. The differences in volume suggest that management of residues in the Douglas-fir region will be more complex than that required for the ponderosa pine region.
Typically, residue management techniques fall into four broad categories (Jemison and Lowden ). LOGGING. A thei on the methods and coot of logging as carried on in the Northwst. The region studied lies alon the Columbia Riverbetween the mouth of the Villamette River and th Pacific Ocean and is known as the lo-rer Columbia River Region.
The timber is a fine grade of Dougla3 Fir and is used in all lines of construction wrk both at home and abroad. Highlights We describe how vegetation and logging debris interacted to affect Douglas-fir growth.
Vegetation and debris altered soil water, nitrogen uptake, and temperature. Seedling growth was greatest with 80% debris cover and absence of vegetation. Reduced herb cover from 40% debris cover increased soil water and seedling growth. Severe seedling nitrogen deficiency resulted from 80% debris Cited by: Comparison of decomposition models using wood density of Douglas-fir logs.
Can. For. Res. Logs of Pseudotsuga men:iesii (Mirb.) Franco that had been on the ground for up to years were grouped into five decay. Artificial regeneration. With a view to reducing the time needed to produce planting stock, experiments were carried out with white spruce and three other coniferous species from Wisconsin seed in the longer, frost-free growing season in Florida, vs.
days in central Wisconsin and northern Florida, respectively. As the species studied are adapted to long photoperiods, extended. This publication presents tables on the behavior of fire and the resistance of fuels to control.
The information is to be used with the photos in the publication, 'Photo Series for Quantifying Forest Residues in the Coastal Douglas-fir Hemlock Type, Coastal Douglas-fir Hardwood Type' (Maxwell, Wayne G.; Ward, Franklin R.
Gen. Tech. Rep. Elevated dissolved carbon (C), nitrogen (N) and phosphorus (P) concentrations are frequently observed in surface water soon after clear-cutting of boreal coniferous forests.
It has been suggested that they originate from the fine logging residues whose decomposition may be accelerated as a result of changes in soil temperature and moisture by:. GTR () Silvicultural research and the evolution of forest practices in the Douglas-fir region, by Robert O.
Curtis, Dean S. DeBell, Richard E. Miller, Michael Newton, J. .Forest Ecology and Management, 41 () Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam Long-term patterns in soil moisture and revegetation after a clearcut of a Douglas-fir forest in Oregon Paul W. Adamsa, Alan L. Flinta' ~ and Richard L.
Fredriksenb aDepartment of Forest Engineering, College of Foresto', Oregon State University, by: In the ‘Green Triangle’ region of western Victoria, growth of a second rotation plantation of radiata pine (Pinus radiata), was studied in relation to different methods of disposal of the logging residue from the first rotation.
The effects of mulching the logging residue with a ‘chopper-roller’ and/or burning the residue were compared in a.