Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen
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Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen by Thomas E Hinds

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Published by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Fort Collins, Colo .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Aspen -- Colorado

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementThomas E. Hinds and Eugene M. Wengert
SeriesUSDA Forest Service research paper RM -- 193
ContributionsWengert, Eugene M., joint author, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.), United States. Forest Service
The Physical Object
Pagination10 p. :
Number of Pages10
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13602731M

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Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen. Authors. Thomas E. Hinds E.M. Wengert. Document Type. Article. Journal/Book Title/Conference. USDA Forest Service Research Paper, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station. Issue. No. RM Cited by: Publication date Topics Aspen Colorado, Populus tremuloides Losses Colorado Publisher Fort Collins, Colo.: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Pages: Previous data [see FA 21, ] on the type and amount of decay in Populus tremuloides in Colorado were reanalysed on a linear vol. basis. The logs were reconstructed and scaled; the merchantability standards used were 8 inch. min. d.b.h., 6 inch min. top diam. u.b., 16 ft min. butt log length and 6 ft min. top log length. Total gross vol. was 54 bd ft for acres, of which % was Cited by: or between decay and individual tree dominance. To minimize decay losses, Ankudinov recommends: (1) controlling the stand density by early thinning, and (2) eliminating stems that are injured, insect damaged, or broken topped, thus removing those most susceptible to - F. igniarius. Riley () reported on the decay of aspen in Ontario caused.

Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen / By Thomas E. Hinds, Eugene M. Wengert and Colo.) Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins. Topics: Aspen, Colorado, Losses, Populus tremuloides Cited by: Decay and Discoloration of Aspen. Forest Insect & Disease Leaflet , FS-R6-RO-FIDL#/ Growth and de cay losses in Colorado aspen. Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen. Secondary insects and diseases contribute to sudden aspen decline in southwestern Colorado, USA Suzanne Bethers Marchetti, James J. Worrall, Thomas Eager USDA Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Region, Forest Health Protection, N. Colorado Street, Gunnison, CO , by:   It's Not Easy, But Aspen Moves Toward Percent Renewable Energy Since President Trump pulled out of the Paris climate deal, more cities are vowing to .

Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen / View Metadata By: Hinds, Thomas E. - Wengert, Eugene M. - Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.). Secondary Plant Compounds in Seedling and Mature Aspen (Populus tremuloides) in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming Growth and decay losses in Colorado aspen. carbon metabolism and growth. The onset of stand decline is a critical stand development characteristic that can affect both harvesting schedule and annual allowable cutting volume. The age at which stand decline begins was ass Cited by: Ten sites that were dominated by aspen were selected across northwestern Colorado and southern Wyoming (Fig. 1; Table 1).Sites were selected based on several criteria with the aim of removing inciting and predisposing factors that may interfere with the effects of climate: (1) pure aspen stands with little to no evidence of succession towards conifers (eight sites were pure aspen and two sites Cited by: