Trees for salty land

Beckmann, Roger
September 1991
Ecos;Autumn1991, Issue 67, p20
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • Tree mortality of five major species on Hokkaido Island, northern Japan. Umeki, Kiyoshi // Ecological Research;Sep2002, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p575 

    The mortality rates of five major tree species (Abies sachalinensis , Acer mono , Magnolia obovata , Quercus crispula , Tilia japonica ) on Hokkaido Island, northern Japan were modeled using logistic regressions based on the long-term observation of 8929 individuals in 65 permanent plots....

  • Why Can Trees Live So Long? Wetzel, Carolyn // Odyssey;Apr2011, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p31 

    The article discusses how trees can live a life longer than any other living organism on earth.

  • My Fruitful Year. Masengarb, John // Pomona;Summer2013, Vol. 46 Issue 3, p26 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of growing fruit trees for fifteen seasons in the middle of St. Paul metropolitan area in Minnesota.

  • Effects of competitor spacing in individual-tree indices of competition. Ledermann, Thomas; Stage, Albert R. // Canadian Journal of Forest Research;Dec2001, Vol. 31 Issue 12, p2143 

    Discusses the effects of competitor spacing in individual-tree indices of competition. Description of all indices of competition as the effects of distance between competing trees; Impact of distance relations on tree size; How distance interacts with tree size in many of the indices; Use of...

  • Tree growth, mortality and recruitment in four tropical wet evergreen forest sites of the Kolli hills, eastern ghats, India. Sundaram, Bharath; Parthasarathy, N. // Tropical Ecology;Winter2002, Vol. 43 Issue 2, p275 

    Presents a study that investigated the patterns of tree growth, mortality and recruitment in tropical forests in Kolli hills of the eastern ghats, India between 1996 and 1999. Background on the study site; Changes in species richness, density and basal area; Percentage of the annual mortality...

  • Stewartia gemmata. Lauderdale, Cyndi Crossan // American Nurseryman;5/1/2009, Vol. 209 Issue 5, p66 

    The article features the Stewartia gemmata, a member of Theaceae also known as tea family. The white-flowering tree was found by Reverend John Clayton near Williamsburg, Virginia in 1687. The white flowers of gemmata stewartia are approximately 2 inches in diameter. The tree grows 20 to 30 feet...

  • Gleditsia triacanthos. Neal, Kevin // NMPRO - Nursery Management & Production;Jul2008, Vol. 24 Issue 7, p10 

    The article provides information on the tree gleditsia triacanthos, also known as honey locust. It states that the thornless cultivars of honey locusts are popular ornamental and shade trees. The fruit of the tree is said to be one of its most memorable characteristics. It also notes that the...

  • Tree growth prediction using size and exposed crown area. Wyckoff, Peter H.; Clark, James S. // Canadian Journal of Forest Research;Jan2005, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p13 

    We address the relationships between tree growth rate and growing environment for 21 co-occurring species. Tree growth rates are obtained from mapped plots at the Coweeta Long-Term Ecological Research site in the southern Appalachian Mountains. We employ high-resolution aerial photography to...

  • A retrospective early test of Pinus sylvestris seedlings grown at wide and dense spacing. Jonsson, Alena; sta Eriksson, G; Zhi-hong Ye; Yeh, Francis // Canadian Journal of Forest Research;Sep2000, Vol. 30 Issue 9, p1443 

    Presents a study in which seeds stored for 28 years were used to assess the efficiency of early testing in Scots pine. Method included measuring seedlings' height at the end of first, second and third growth period, and leader length, basal stem diameter, number of stem units, and other measures...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics