Predicting the abundance of advance growth in black spruce forests in Northeastern Ontario
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Predicting the abundance of advance growth in black spruce forests in Northeastern Ontario an aerial photograph interpretive key by R. W. Arnup

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Published by Great Lakes Forestry Centre in Sault Ste. Marie, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Black spruce -- Ontario, Northeastern.,
  • Aerial photography in forestry -- Ontario, Northeastern.,
  • Forests and forestry -- Ontario, Northeastern.,
  • Forest regeneration -- Ontario, Northeastern.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRob Arnup.
SeriesNODA notes -- no. 23
ContributionsGreat Lakes Forestry Centre., Ontario. Ministry of Natural Resources., Canada-Ontario Northern Ontario Development Agreement., Canadian Forestry Service.
The Physical Object
Pagination[4] p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20711061M
ISBN 100662251040

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Predicting the abundance of advance growth in black spruce forests in northeastern Ontario: An aerial photograph interpretive key. Stand and site conditions associated with the abundance and distribution of black spruce and balsam fir advance growth in Northeastern Ontario. NODA/NFP Technical Report TR Arnup, R.W. Year: We explore the biophysical potential and economic attractiveness of black spruce (Picea mariana) regeneration in eastern Canada under the high greenhouse gas emission scenario (RCP ) of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). The study integrates net primary productivity and net ecosystem productivity estimates from three major global climate models (GCMs), growth and . feathennosses). Other stand factors related to advance growth abundance, including stand basal area, stand age, and the percentage of black spruce in the stand, are features that cannot be interpreted from FEC information. Table 2. Mean percent stocking and density for black spruce and balsam fir advance growth by northeastern FEC site types. While Chen and Wang () found virtually no increase in hardwood density following group seed tree and careful logging in lowland black spruce forests of the Ontario claybelt, other studies in.

B.S.P.) trees across a representative boreal forest landscape in northeastern Ontario, Canada, based on relationships to ecosite and other stand-level variables. A total of large (12 mm) increment core samples were extracted at breast height from dominant or co-dominant black spruce trees in forest stands representing a gradient from dry Cited by: Predicting the impacts of forest management on woodland caribou habitat suitability in black spruce boreal forest forest of northeastern Ontario. and diversity of old-growth black spruce.   Our findings highlight the importance of long harvest rotations in managed black spruce forest containing woodland caribou. In northeastern Ontario, caribou selected mature black spruce forest greater than years in age (Table 4, Brown, ) and harvest rotations of greater duration would be required to maintain a supply of this forest type. Stand and site conditions associated with the abundance and distribution of black spruce and balsam fir advance growth in Northeastern Ontario. NODA/NFP Technical Report TR Arnup, R.W. Predicting the abundance of advance growth in black spruce forests in northeastern Ontario: An aerial photograph interpretive key.

We address this issue by using a cohort‐based forest dynamics model (CAIN) to predict spatial variation in the abundance of six plant functional types (PFTs) across the eastern United States. The model simulates tree‐level growth, mortality, and recruitment, which we parameterized from data on both individual‐level demographic rates and. A comparison of forest structure among old-growth, variable retention harvested, and clearcut peatland black spruce (Picea mariana) forests in boreal northeastern Ontario June Forestry. A comparison of forest structure among old-growth, variable retention harvested, and clearcut peatland black spruce (Picea mariana) forests in boreal northeastern Ontario Article Full-text available. Plant species composition and community structure were compared among four sites in an upland black spruce community in northwestern Ontario. One site had remained undisturbed since the s and three had been disturbed by either logging, fire, or both logging and fire.