Residual Extractives in Western Red Cedar Shakes and Shingles after Long-Term Field Testing
- Western redcedar extractives: Is there a role for the silviculturist? Taylor, Adam M.; Gartner, Barbara L.; Morrell, Jeffrey J. // Forest Products Journal;Mar2006, Vol. 56 Issue 3, p58
Understanding how silvicultural treatments and changes in the forest resource will affect wood quality characteristics, including heartwood natural durability, is a critical need for forest managers. Because heartwood properties can be affected by environmental disturbances, including...
- Ectomycorrhizal mushroom response to partial cutting in a western hemlock--western redcedar forest. Kranabetter, J.M.; Kroeger, P. // Canadian Journal of Forest Research;Jun2001, Vol. 31 Issue 6, p978
Presents the results of a study to examine epigeous ectomycorrhizal mushroom richness and productivity after partial cutting in a western hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla (Raf.) Sarg.)--western redcedar (Thuja plicata Donn ex D. Don in Lamb.) forest of northwestern British Columbia. Collection of...
- Thuja plicataexclusion in ectomycorrhiza-dominated forests: testing the role of inoculum potential of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi. Weber, Adrian; Karst, Justine; Gilbert, Benjamin; Kimmins, J. P. // Oecologia;Apr2005, Vol. 143 Issue 1, p148
The ability of trees dependent on arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) fungi to establish in ectomycorrhizal forests is unknown. On northern Vancouver Island, Canada, there are sharp boundaries between mixed red cedar (Thuja plicata)-hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla) (CH) stands, and stands of hemlock and...
- Thuja plicata. Gates, Galen D. // American Nurseryman;7/1/93, Vol. 178 Issue 1, p186
Features the Thuja plicata conifer tree. Adaption to rugged conditions; Other names; Description; Traits that make it desirable for landscape gardening.
- The last word. // New Scientist;10/28/2000, Vol. 168 Issue 2262, p109
Offers questions and answers related to science. Whether all animals show a tendency to evolve greater intelligence over time; The dreams of blind people; Questions regarding the flow of rain and why most natural antibiotics come from soil fungi and bacteria.
- Effects of leaching on fungal growth and decay of western redcedar. Chedgy, Russell J.; Young Woon Lim; Breuil, Colette // Canadian Journal of Microbiology;May2009, Vol. 55 Issue 5, p578
We tested the effect of leaching on the concentration of western redcedar (WRC; Thuja plicata Donn ex D. Don) heartwood extractives that are known to exhibit antimicrobial activity and correlated this with fungal growth and decay. We assessed the extractive tolerance of the following fungal...
- LAND: Coastal Rain Forest. // Alaska's Natural Wonders;2000, p38
The article provides information on coastal rain forests in Alaska. Abundant snow and rainfall foster the growth of temperate rain forests. Mosses, lichens and fungi play an important role in the existence of conifers within the ecology. Dead and fallen trees are significant to Northern flying...
- Dispersal gradients of conidia of the butternut canker fungus in a forest during rain Kuntz, J. E.; Tisserat, N. // Canadian Journal of Forest Research;Dec1983, Vol. 13 Issue 6, p1139
No abstract available.
- Fungicide Properties and Weather Conditions. Schilder, Annemiek // Plant & Pest Advisory: Fruit;6/22/2010, Vol. 15 Issue 12, p1
The article presents a reprint of the article ''Fungicide Properties and Weather Conditions,'' by Annemiek Schilder, which appeared in the June 15, 2010 issue of ''Fruit Crop Advisory Team Alert.'' It explores the properties of the protectant and systemic fungicides including its curative...