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3 edition of Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir found in the catalog.

Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir

James L. Lindquist

Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir

a preliminary study of the effects of crown and aspect

by James L. Lindquist

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  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station in Berkeley, Calif .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Douglas fir,
  • Plants -- Water requirements

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 5

    StatementJames L. Lindquist
    SeriesUSDA Forest Service research note PSW ; 325
    ContributionsPacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Berkeley, Calif.), United States. Forest Service
    The Physical Object
    Pagination5 p. ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13602828M

      The response of ponderosa pine to a stress signal from interior Douglas-fir may have a large cost and little benefit if the damaging agent is host-specific, but be worth investing in constitutive Cited by: Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii [Mirb.] Franco) planted in the Pacific Northwest (Petersen and Newton , Cole and Newton , Newton and Preest , Wagner et al. ). However, the cost-benefit relationship is not clear because spatial requirements for maximum seedling growth are not well understood. Trees systematically planted where.

    In plantation forests, competition from unwanted vegetation may reduce survival and negatively impact tree growth. The goal of this study was to examine the influence of vegetation management treatments on plant water relations and wood properties. Control trees (no treatment) were compared to trees subjected to post-planting competing vegetation control for five consecutive years after : Joyce Aernouts, Carlos A. Gonzalez-Benecke, Laurence R. Schimleck. A pin meter can be used to measure the moisture in Douglas fir. Q: What types of moisture meters are there? A: Pin and pinless models are two of the most common types of wood moisture meters. The latest models have an LCD screen. Wood moisture meters should also have settings specific to ‘wood species’.

    The results of these experiments suggest that long nights are more effective than moisture stress treatments in preparing container-grown Douglas-fir seedlings for overwinter storage. FRDA Research Report ( KB) To view this document you need the current version of Adobe Acrobat Reader, available free from the Adobe Web Site. Rocky Mountain Douglasfir is hardier, slower growing, shorter-lived and seldom grows over ' tall. The needles are shorter and bluish green, although in some trees may be yellowish green. The cones are barely 3" in length with bracts bent upwards. Douglasfir is written as one word or hyphenated to indicate that it is not a true fir.


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Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir by James L. Lindquist Download PDF EPUB FB2

Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir. Berkeley, Calif.: Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors.

Plant Moisture Stress Patterns in planted Douglas-Fir: A preliminary study of the Effects of Crown and Aspect.

USDA Forest Service Research Note, Pacific Southwest Forest. Figure Page 12 Diurnal changes in plant moisture stress of three ponderosa pine seedlings in each treatment taken on Aug 36 13 Net photosynthesis in ponderosa pine as affected by plant moisture stress.

Plant moisture stress patterns in planted Douglas-fir book 40 14 Net photosynthesis in Douglas-fir as affected by plant moisture stress.

41 15 Computer fit of the data from Figures 13 and 14 to the logistic form using. Plant moisture stress (PMS), or plant water potential, indicates the demand for water within a plant. PMS integrates the soil moisture tension in the rooting zone (the water supply), the resistance to water movement within the plant, and the demands for transpiration imposed by the environment (heat load, humidity, wind, etc.).

Before you start growing Douglas firs, you’ll need to find a good planting location. They grow best in areas with cold winters and hot summers in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 4 through 6.

When you are planting a Douglas fir, be sure to site the tree in an area with excellent drainage. Even the best Douglas fir tree. Use of water stress integral to evaluate relationships between soil moisture, plant water stress and stand productivity in young Douglas-fir trees Article in New Forests 49(6) July with Seedling sshowed the least overall growth in the uncut stand where plant moisture stress reached bar ( MPa) in Douglas-fir and bar ( MPa) in white fir.

Results indicate that a 10 m 2 /ha shelterwood provides conditions for successful 1st-year survival and growth of container-grown Douglas-fir, but a 15 m 2 /ha density is Cited by: The stomata of both white and black spruce were more sensitive to atmospheric evaporative demands and plant moisture stress during the first growing season after outplanting on 2 boreal sites in northern Ontario than were jack pine stomata, physiological differences that favoured growth and establishment being more in jack pine than in the spruces.

Blake, J. and W. Ferrell. The association between soil and xylem water potential, leaf resistance and abscisic acid content in droughted seedlings of Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii). Physiol. Plant. – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: Abstract. Environmental factors (such as light, moisture, nutrients, density, and temperature) and plant physiological factors (such as carbohydrate reserves, hormone levels, frost hardiness, and dormancy) interact to shape growth and survival of coniferous seedlings in nursery fields and after by: Influence of moisture stress and induced resistance in ponderosa pine, Pinus ponderosa Dougl.

ex Laws, on the pine sawfly, Neodiprion autumnalis Smith. For. Ecol. Manage., Plant moisture stress is artificially maintained for ponderosa pine, Pinus ponderosa Dougl.

ex Cited by: The Douglas-Fir frequently grows to more than feet tall, 6 to 7 feet in trunk diameter, and more than years old. Many records from the s and early s indicate that Douglas-Fir regularly grew over feet, and even approached feet. However, these large specimens were logged, leaving the diminished trees of today.

and magnitude of stress are important ecologically. Pressure-bomb measurements are used to demonstrate a relation between plant distribution and internal water Table Maximum variation in pressure- hornb readings on Douglas fir under ent conditions Of atmospheric Stress (AS) and soil-moisture stress (SMS).

Numbers rep- resent values in atmospheres. Interaction of seed source, competition and fertility on planted Douglas-fir (Pseudotstuga menziesii [Mirb.] Franco) Thesis (PDF Available) May with 17 Reads. 16 -5 (incl. Height. omina. ence t: the ave domina: was as.

In ge greater nant a: spacin& spacin§ Fig. Efect at spacing on tree size in a year-old plntation t are same age and have grown under approximately the same conditions in both spacings.(Left) 4 x foot spacing where trees average inches in diamiter and fu't in height.

Douglas fir seedlings (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) study with 4 species, Schantz-Hansen () found Franco.) were planted with three root form treatments no significant differences in survival or root de including C-roots ("correctly" planted controls), velopment between planting methods, including a.

The internal moisture stress of Douglas-fir was determined on foliage collected in the Siskiyou Mountains of southwestern Oregon. Internal moisture stress integrates both climatic and edaphic environmental effects as they influence a plants moisture : Brian D. Cleary. TOP & ROOT MOISTURE CONTENT OF STORED DOUGLAS-FIR PLANTING STOCK [R.F.

Tarrant] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : R.F. Tarrant. Douglas-Fir is one of the worlds tallest trees in coastal areas of Oregon, Washington and British Columbia. The current tallest is the Brummitt Fir located in Oregon standing at metres ( ft) tall.

A century or so ago much taller specimens existed are are estimated to have stood up to m () feet before falling victim to the. third-point bending at moisture content levels of green, 20percent, 15 percent, and 10 percent.

Results indicate that current ASTM D adjustments are valid for modulus of elasticity but not for modulus of rupture. Keywords: Mechanical properties, bending, moisture content, Douglas Fir, modulus of rupture, modulus of elasticity.

the maximum growth response in newly planted Douglas-fir seedlings Eric J. Dinger and Robin Rose Abstract: Early in the establishment of Pacific Northwest Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco) plantations, herbaceous vegetation can decrease seedling growth through competition for soil moisture during the dry summer months.An ectomycorrhiza (from Greek ἐκτός ektos, "outside", μύκης mykes, "fungus", and ῥίζα rhiza, "root"; pl.

ectomycorrhizas or ectomycorrhizae, abbreviated EcM) is a form of symbiotic relationship that occurs between a fungal symbiont, or mycobiont, and the roots of various plant mycobiont is often from the phyla Basidiomycota and Ascomycota, and more rarely from the.Transfer of 13C between paired Douglas-fir seedlings reveals plant kinship effects and uptake of exudates by ectomycorrhizas New Phytologist, Simard SW ().

Note from a Forest Scientist Greystone Books The Hidden Life of Trees, by Peter Wohlleben.