2 edition of ecological study of a disjunct ponderosa pine forest in the northern Great Basin in Oregon found in the catalog.
ecological study of a disjunct ponderosa pine forest in the northern Great Basin in Oregon
Dick Wallace Berry
|Statement||by Dick Wallace Berry.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 291 l. :|
|Number of Pages||291|
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Lost Forest Research Natural Area (RNA) was established to represent relict ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) and associated vegetation within a region of sagebrush shrubsteppe.
The RNA lies on the northeastern side of Christmas Lake Basin, which has numerous Pleistocene shorelines, dunes and lacustrine An ecological study of a disjunct Ponderosa pine forest in the northern Great Basin in Oregon ."An Ecological Study of a gion than ponderosa trees Disjunct Ponderosa Pine For- us1, inhabit, the sands est in the Northern Great provide _ a soil cover which Basin in Oregon," is the title helps to preserve tl).e.
mois of Berry's thesis. In typed ture for the trees; also, the /UnclassifiedDistrict/LostForestClaim/ Introduction. Ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa Douglas ex Lawson) is the most wide-ranging pine species in North America  and is both ecologically and economically important .Ponderosa pine occupies montane environments throughout most of western North America, from southern British Columbia to the U.S.-Mexico border, with scattered populations extending eastward onto the Great An ecological study of a disjunct ponderosa pine forest in the northern Great Basin.
Corvallis, OR: Oregon State University; p. Ph.D. dissertation.  GENERAL DISTRIBUTION: Pacific dogwood inhabits an area from the Pacific coast inland approximately miles ( km) with a northern boundary above Vancover Island, British Columbia and a southern boundary in southern California in San Diego County [9,23,29].A disjunct population occurs in north-central Idaho, Idaho County [1,9,29].ECOSYSTEMS: FRES20 Douglas-fir FRES21 Ponderosa pine Pioneers on the Oregon Trail bypassed nearly 3, miles of central continent to reach Oregon Country, rich in fish, farmland, and forest.
Today's farmers continue to cultivate deep, rich alluvial Willamette Valley soils, reaping harvests of grain, fruit, and :// Quantitative metrics of horizontal and vertical structural attributes in eastside old-growth ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa P. and C. Lawson var.
ponderosa) forests were measured to guide the design of restoration age, size structure, and the spatial patterns were investigated in old-growth ponderosa pine forests at three protected study areas east of the crest of the Evaluating ponderosa pine regeneration rates following ecological restoration treatments in northern Arizona, USA Article in Forest Ecology and Management (1) January with 59 Reads Ponderosa pine is the historical climax tree species in areas frequently burned because it is more fire resistant than other associated tree species (see section for further discussion).
Oregon (see iCure 1). ire precie1y, the study conceris the bssin occ:led by nodern Fort ock take, Christnas Lake, osail Lake, Silver Lake, basins of northern TpTe County, Oregon. e n ic Cbristaa Lake sin will be used to esiCnate the greater basin uo isd hI all these lakes since trio dern lakes are separated elevations of only a few Thesis part 1 an ecological study of.
A large fire deficit persists for more than two-thirds of our study area. Vegetation is mixed conifer forest co-dominated by fire resilient species including ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa), Jeffrey pine (Pinus jeffreyi), white fir (Abies concolor), and red fir (Abies magnifica), and scattered meadows and shrublands.
The study region is from (1) Literature review. We searched the literature for studies on disturbance by fire, wind and bark beetles, and their impacts on ecosystem services as defined by the Millennium Ecosystem Assessment (MEA, ), as well as their effects on biodiversity, focusing on species richness and habitat quality as well as on indices of diversity (e.g.
Shannon‐Index, Simpson‐Index, etc.). Ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) is among the most broadly distributed conifer species of western North America, where it possesses considerable ecological, esthetic, and commercial value.
It exhibits complicated patterns of morphological and genetic variation, suggesting that it may be in the process of differentiating into distinct regional :// We studied Mexican spotted owl (Strix occidentalis lucida) diets and the relative abundance and habitat associations of major prey species in a ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa)–Gambel oak (Quercus gambelii) forest in north-central Arizona, USA, from to The owl's diet was comprised of 94% mammals by biomass and consisted of primarily the deer mouse (Peromyscus maniculatus), brush The "interior valleys" province 4 and the ponderosa pine forests of the east were most heavily affected; in contrast, fire use in the coastal wet forest appears to have been relatively limited.
The amount of environmental modification practiced by Northwest Native Americans did not begin to approach the magnitude of change instituted by their This study was conducted in Lawrence County, South Dakota, in the northern Black Hills.
The study area is located on the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks Badger Game Production Area (GPA) west of Spearfish, South Dakota ().Average annual precipitation in Spearfish is 54 cm, of which 39 cm (71%) usually falls between April and September (Driscoll et al., ).
COSEWIC status reports are working documents used in assigning the status of wildlife species suspected of being at risk. This report may be cited as follows: COSEWIC. COSEWIC assessment and status report on the Great Basin Gophersnake Pituophis catenifer deserticola in Canada.
Committee on the Status of Endangered Wildlife in Canada. Ottawa. xi + 53 pp. (Species at Risk /great-basin-gophersnakehtml. A wildfire, wildland fire or rural fire is an uncontrolled fire in an area of combustible vegetation occurring in rural areas.
Depending on the type of vegetation present, a wildfire can also be classified more specifically as a brush fire, bushfire (in Australia), desert fire, forest fire, grass fire, hill fire, peat fire, vegetation fire, or veld fire.
of ponderosa pine go farther south into Mexico. Within California, ponderosa pine is one of the most widespread conifers in lower and middle elevation forests.
It is important in all phases of the Mixed Conifer Forest. In the Klamath Mountains and north Coast Ranges ponderosa pine is also a minor component in open parts of the Mixed Evergreen Abstract.
Increasing air temperature, through its influence on soil moisture, is expected to cause gradual changes in the abundance and distribution of tree, shrub, and grass species throughout the Northern Rockies, with drought tolerant species becoming more :// disjunct localities that correspond to isolated forested mountain systems, canyons, and in some cases steep, rocky canyon lands.
Surveys have revealed that the species has an affinity for older, uneven-aged forest, and the species is known to inhabit a physically diverse landscape in the southwestern United States and :// Abstract: Browsing by white‐tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus) can profoundly affect the abundance and population structure of several woody and herbaceous plant species.
Encl Uniparentally inherited mitochondrial (mt)DNA and chloroplast (cp)DNA microsatellites (cpSSRs) were used to examine population genetic structure and biogeographic patterns of bird‐dispersed seed and wind‐disseminated pollen of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis Engelm.).Sampling was conducted from 41 populations throughout the range of the :// The New Jersey Pine Barrens, also known as the Pinelands or simply the Pines, is the largest remaining example of the Atlantic coastal pine barrens ecosystem, stretching across more than seven counties of New other large, contiguous examples of this ecosystem remain: the Long Island Central Pine Barrens, and the Massachusetts Coastal Pine ://(New_Jersey).
Recorded locations range from Mojave Desert scrub to fir forest at elevations ranging from meters (m) ( to feet (ft)), although most captures are from elevations between 1, m (3, ft) in oak-juniper woodland and ponderosa pine 26/04/ reason for a separate case study Four km2 pine forest adjacent to the engine coloured ginger brown and died ‘Red Forest’ Slow recovery with distorted and delayed trees Human death toll through influence of radiation valued at Research of the ecological impact: genetic damage for more than 20 sp.
E.g. horses on the island Coyote -- Ecology. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: Coyote; Ecology; Narrower term: Coyote -- Ecology -- Yellowstone National Park; Filed under: Coyote -- Ecology -- Yellowstone National Park Fauna of the National Parks of the United States: Ecology of the Coyote in the Yellowstone (), by Adolph Murie (illustrated HTML at National Park Service) Precontact History and Cultural Legacy of Forest Research Sites in Southwestern Oregon Contents Online Resources Index i Introduction 1 Purpose 3 1.
Native cultural history 4 2. Types of plants and landscape disturbances 5 3. Manzanita (madrone, and tanoak) 8 4. Presumed management objectives 9 5.
Contributing factors 11 Fire is an ecologically significant process in the fire-prone ponderosa pine and mixed conifer forests of the northern Sierra Nevada.
Fire regimes are influenced by processes that operate over a range of scales that can be grouped broadly as bottom-up (e.g., topography, forest type) or top-down (e.g., climate variation, human land use) :// Wildfire effects on a ponderosa pine ecosystem: an Arizona case study / (Fort Collins, Colo.: Dept.
of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, ), by Colo.) Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, R. Campbell, and United States Forest Service (page images at HathiTrust)?type=lcsubc&key=Forest fires. Ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa Douglas ex Lawson) is the most broadly distributed pine species of the Western Hemisphere (Critchfield and Little, ), where it has considerable ecological and economic importance (Oliver and Ryker, ).Its distribution encompasses montane environments from British Columbia to southern California and from northern Montana to Arizona and New Mexico, and FIGURE Photographic examples of historical fire regimes in the conterminous United States.
SOURCE: Krawchuk, slide 5. Photos courtesy of Meg Krawchuk. grasslands and frequent surface fires in dry forests are considered to be the historical norm, and infrequent crown fires in wet and cool forests are within the historical range of :// Until recently, most contemporary ecologists have ignored or diminished anecdotal historical accounts and anthropologists' reports about aboriginal fire in the Great Basin.
Literature review shows that Indians practiced regular use of fire for many purposes, including the obvious reasons of increasing the availability of desired plants, maintaining habitats for animals used as food, and VEGETATION OF YELLOWSTONE’S northern range, a mosaic of different forest and nonforest communities, is the result of interactions among many environmental factors.
To understand how management decisions may affect vegetation of the northern range, the committee reviewed the present conditions of the major vegetation :// The environmental history of the Northern Rocky Mountains was reconstructed using lake sediments from Burnt Knob Lake, Idaho, and comparing the results with those from other previously published sites in the region to understand how vegetation and fire regimes responded to large-scale climate changes during the :// NWSA 87th Annual Meeting, Bend, Oregon - Technical Program Thursday, March 24 Morning - Joint Plenary Session NWSA and Central Oregon Fire Science Symposium (Wille Hall) Geoff Babb/Gregg Riegel Opening Remarks Forests, People, Fire: Interactions, Dynamics and Adaptation in Fire-prone Landscapes of the Conference/NWSA.
The following literature references are from Amphibian Declines: The Conservation Status of United States Species, edited by Michael Lannoo (© by the Regents of the University of California), used with permission of University of California book is available from UC :// Mountain pine beetle (MPB, Dendroctonus ponderosae) is a significant mortality agent of Pinus, and climate‐driven range expansion is defenses in recently invaded areas, including high elevations, are predicted to be lower than in areas with longer term MPB presence.
MPB was recently observed in high‐elevation forests of the Great Basin (GB) region, North :// Our overarching goal was to develop and utilize an observation-based analysis framework to assess interactions between climate and mosaics of land use, land cover and urbanization on regional carbon, water, and energy dynamics, and potential changes.
The five mediterranean-type climate (MTC) regions of the world, notable for their globally significant levels vascular plant diversity and endemism, fall into two groups.
The Cape Region of South Africa and southwestern Australia are ancient and relatively climatically and tectonically stable landscapes with very high species richness relative to their area. This richness reflects a core of Subjects: (Charles Christopher), (Henry Nicholas), (John Aston), Begonia Begoniaceae Bolander, Henry N Botanical specimens Braun, Alexander, Collectors and collecting Coniferae Correspondence Dawson, George Mercer, Drummond, Thomas, Ecology Engelmann, National Emergency Library.
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