3 edition of Site index of yellow-poplar related to soil and topography in southern New Jersey found in the catalog.
Site index of yellow-poplar related to soil and topography in southern New Jersey
John J. Phillips
by Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Upper Darby, Pa
Written in English
|Statement||by John J. Phillips.|
|Series||Research paper NE -- 52.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||10|
Diploids of S. flexicaulis (2n = 18) occur east of a line running through eastern Ontario to New Jersey and eastern Maryland; tetraploids (2n = 36) occur west of this line (Semple et al., ). In eastern Kentucky, including one of the three counties in which S. albopilosa occurs, S. flexicaulis is tetraploid (Semple et al., ). ERDC/ELTR Wetlands Regulatory Assistance Program Regional Supplement to the Corps of Engineers Wetland Delineation Manual: Atlantic and Gulf Coastal Plai.
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Get this from a library. Site index of yellow-poplar related to soil and topography in southern New Jersey. [John J Phillips; United States.
Department of Agriculture.; United States. Forest Service.; Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor, Pa.)] -- S2Yellow poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera L.) is one of the most desirable tree species in the Middle Atlantic States, but little has been.
t;tThere no yellow-poplar site-index trees are avaii- able. site index can be determined for other tree species and related to site for yellow-poplar by com- parative site-index data (Doolittle Olson and Della-Bianca ).
Where there are no site-index trees site evaluation involves more risk, but a judiciousCited by: 8. Poplar, known botanically as Populus, is a species of fast-growing trees with more than a dozen cultivars and hybrids including Aspen trees.
Poplars are medium to large trees with straight trunks and an upright growth habit. Many cultivars reach up to feet in height at maturity with foliage that is roughly spade. In the Southern Appalachians, metrics for quantifying the geometric shape of the land surface (terrain shape index or "tsi") and of the landform (land form index or "lfi") were developed and found to be correlated to yellow-poplar site by: 1.
In New Jersey, wine raspberry occurred in constructed wetlands with coarse soil. In Inwood Hill Park in New York, wine raspberry occurred on some sites with "deep soils" [ 54 ].
Wine raspberry occurred on wet, seasonally flooded and mesic soils at the Piscataway and Fort Washington National Parks in Maryland [ 75 ]. Full text of "Vegetation of the Southern Appalachians: An Indexed Bibliography, " See other formats.
In the New Jersey Pinelands, mineral soil and organic soil wetlands occur in close proximity to each other along shallow water table gradients (Ehrenfeld, ;Forman, ). Environmental correlates such as topography, climate, hydrology, geology and soil substrates are known to influence the forest water balance in mountainous terrain, causing a spatial pattern in.
Carya tomentosa, (mockernut hickory, mockernut, white hickory, whiteheart hickory, hognut, bullnut) is a tree in the Juglandaceae or walnut family. The most abundant of the hickories, common in the eastern half of the US, it is long lived, sometimes reaching the age of years.A straight-growing hickory, a high percentage of its wood is used for products where strength, Clade: Angiosperms.
Eight-year study results indicated that yellow-poplar trees in this age class and locale could be thinned without serious loss of log quality from epicormic branching.
Citation: Smith, H. Clay Changes in tree density do not influence epicormic branching of Cited by: 5. Quercus velutina, the eastern black oak or more commonly known as simply black oak, is a species of oak in the red oak (Quercus sect. Lobatae) is widespread in eastern and central North America, found in all the coastal states from Maine to Texas, inland as far as Michigan, Ontario, Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, and eastern Texas.
and possibly Family: Fagaceae. Thinleaf alder Site characteristics: Thinleaf alder is most common on wet to moist sites (review by ).It is a frequent component of streamside vegetation throughout mountainous regions of western North America .It is considered an indicator of riparian or subirrigated sites on the Shoshone National Forest, Wyoming ; of moist, well-drained sites—especially streambanks and springs.
This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. FORESTRY IN THE UNITED purpose of forestry is to secure the perpetuation and at the same time the full use and benefit of the forest.
Forestry seeks to serve the people by making the highest and most profitable use of large areas of land not well suited to agriculture by conserving the water supply, and by fostering the economical production of.
Address for the Nottingham Presentation of To Set Our Hope On Christ, in Living Communion: Anglican Consultative Council XIII, Nottingham. James M. Rosenthal and Susan T. Erdey, eds). New York: Church Publishing. “The Shape of the Classical Book of Common Prayer, “ in Oxford Guide to the Book of Common Prayer: A Worldwide : Heidi Syler.
FOREWORD This report has been prepared for the Environmental Protection Agency, under Contract No.to describe work performed on IITRI Project No. C, "Development of Emission Factors for Estimating Atmospheric Emissions from Forest Fires", during the period 29 June to 27 July Oaks, hickories, red maple and yellow-poplar (tulip tree) will also be present, but these widespread species are not really useful in settling the question.
One often workable rule of thumb is the presence of yellow-wood, but this small tree is absent from the cove hardwood forest community in many parts of the park. Overall, New England has 16% of forestland in “young” habitat, whereas Connecticut and the rest of Southern New England are only about 5% early successional/young forest.
This is a dramatic drop in the habitat type as forests matured in the past half-century. The estimated young and disturbed habitat for Southern New England during. Recognizing that aeolian deposits in southern New Jersey have not been included in this study, we consider a reasonable estimate for the minimum areal extent of aeolian deposits in the MACP (from southeastern VA through southern New Jersey) to Cited by: 9.
Soil depth m; depth to water table m (A) (dry soil) and (B) m (wet soil); soil moisture holding capacity mm/m of soil; soil nitrogen Treatments are: Normal: growth using Mt.
Pleasant, MI. weather records; GISS, GFDL, and OSU: steady-state twice CO, climates as modified by each of these models; TR-A, a transient. THOMAS Y*. Executive Vice President, World Wildlife Fund, Washington, D.C. Before dwelling on the economic, social, and political problems that are fundamental to present problems and future prospects, there are two aspects of natural science that require attention but have not yet been mentioned in this volume: the abundance of relatively few of the many species on .tically all yellow-poplar, ash, black locust, oak, dogwood, sweet birch, and sassafras have disappeared.
Trees up to inches in diameter were ridden down and tops eaten as shown in Figure 4. Cattle showed a distinct preference for the yellow poplar and black locust, both valuable species.3 By contrast, within the fenced plots these spe.The book was written in response to a forest planning rule which requires that national forests to be managed to sustain ‘ecological integrity’ and within the ‘natural range of variation’ of natural disturbances and vegetation structure.
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