Silvical characteristics of hackberry
Read Online

Silvical characteristics of hackberry by John E. Krajicek

  • 887 Want to read
  • ยท
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by The Station in Columbus, Ohio .
Written in English


  • Hackberry

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJohn E. Krajicek
SeriesMiscellaneous release -- 31, Miscellaneous release (Central States Forest Experiment Station (Columbus, Ohio)) -- 31.
ContributionsCentral States Forest Experiment Station (Columbus, Ohio), United States. Forest Service, United States. Department of Agriculture
The Physical Object
Pagination11 p. :
Number of Pages11
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25594685M

Download Silvical characteristics of hackberry


Silvics of Forest Trees of the United States, Agriculture Handbook , was the first comprehensive document of its kind in the United States. It was an edited compendium of research papers describing silvical characteristics of trees; the papers had been independently prepared by specialists at U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service . GENERAL BOTANICAL CHARACTERISTICS: Tuliptree is a tall, deciduous, long-lived, broadleaf tree. The leaves are alternate with a distinctive tuliplike shape. In forest stands tuliptree is one of the straightest and tallest trees, with approximately 66 percent of the bole free of lateral branches [1,2].It can reach heights of feet (61 m) and a dbh greater than 10 feet (3 m) []. This compilation, which summarizes the important silvical characteristics and general uses of selected Southeast forest trees, was developed to serve as a study aid and field guide for undergraduate students enrolled in Forestry, Wildlife Ecology, and Resource Conservation at the University of Florida's School of Forest Resources and Conservation. Table is an attempt to show some of the individual silvical characteristics of important bottomland species in a fashion that will allow the 39 reader to compare one species with the other as well as view the other characteristics in relationship with flood tolerance within a by:

s s n BUCKEYE (Aesculus octandra Marsh.) (Aesculus glabra Wilid.) John E. Duff' DISTRIBUTION Yellow buckeye is native to a restricted range (fig. 1) that extends southwest from southwestern Pennsylvania on both sides of the Ohio River to southeastern Illinois, including the southern third of Ohio, a small part of southern Indiana, and parts of Kentucky that border. Full text of "Steam bending of hickory" See other formats The top three were hackberry, white oak, and red oak, in that order. At the same time no good correlation of bending quality with spe- cific gravity, rate of growth, standard toughness, or applied end pres- sure could be found. Silvical characteristics of the commercial hickories. Cavity-Nesting Birds of North American Forests. Many species of cavity-nesting birds have declined because of habitat reduction. In the eastern United States, where primeval forests are gone, purple martins depend almost entirely on man . American Sycamore. American Walnut. Arbutus Arizonica. Arbutus Menziesii. Arizona Black Walnut. Arizona Cypress. Arizona Longleaf Pine. Arizona Madrone. Arizona Madrono. Arizona Rough Cypress. Arizona White Oak. Arkansas Soft Pine. Ash-leaved Maple. Asimina Triloba. Atlantic White-cedar. Australian-pine. Balsam Fraser Fir.

White-Tailed Deer Browse Preferences in a Southern Bottomland Hardwood Forest Article (PDF Available) in Southern Journal of Applied Forestry 23(2) May with Reads. The basic knowledge of the silvical characteristics of different species that is needed by a practicing forester is shown in the following tables. This . AGRICULTURAL AND FOREST M ETEOROLOGY ELSEVIER Agricultural and Forest Meteorology 72 () Ecological implications of projected climate change scenarios in forest ecosystems of central North America Elizabeth A. Jones*, David D. Reed, Paul V. Desanker School of Forestry and Wood Products, Michigan Technological University, Cited by: 9. a. Pores of spring wood large, conspicuously so. White Elm. b. Pores of spring wood small to minute. a'. Lines of pores in summer wood fine, not as wide as the intermediate spaces, giving rise to very compact grain.