3 edition of A comparison of yield studies of slash pine in old-field plantations found in the catalog.
A comparison of yield studies of slash pine in old-field plantations
by Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service in Asheville, N.C
Written in English
|Statement||[F.A. Bennett ... [et al.]]|
|Series||Research note SE -- 135., Research note SE -- 134.|
|Contributions||Bennett, Frank A., Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville, N.C.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination|| leaves :|
Goals / Objectives 1) Continue developing, updating, and modifying growth and yield models for unmanaged loblolly and slash pine plantations in east Texas. 2) Develop growth and yield models for intensively managed loblolly pine plantations in east Texas. 3) Provide data to help develop and validate techniques for updating forest inventories that use remotely sensed data. Growth and yield of loblolly and slash pine plantations in east Texas and west Louisiana is not well understood, especially for intensively managed plantations. This project will provide reliable growth and yield information for plantations growing in the West Gulf Coastal Plain region which are under-represented in other existing forest growth and yield models.
If all of Florida’s slash pine forests were managed for water production, the difference in water yield between thinned and unthinned slash pine forests—approximately , million liters—would contribute roughly 4% of the total withdrawal of water for public use (Please note that these aggregated estimates of forest water yield. Existing studies include periodic remeasurements of both longleaf pine plantations established on intensively prepared sites and also naturally established stands. For the purpose of comparison, the best three of five monitored plantations on the lands of the T.R. Miller Mill Company in Escambia County, AL and naturally established stands in a long-term burning study on the.
The resulting total pine inventory would appear as follows: Pine Timber Inventory 0 20 40 60 80 13 15 17 19 21 23 25 Age Years) Inventory (tons/acre) The value of different pine products depends to a large extent on the tree size and quality (limb & knots, forks, disease, etc). The largest and best quality trees are usually sold as. The growth and yield model for thinned loblolly pine plantations developed in this study was based on data from the Virginia Division of Forestry (VDF). This data set consists of acre permanent plots from old-field plantations in the Virginia Piedmont and Coastal Plain.
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This report compares three yield studies of slash pine in old-field plantation. Similarities and differences in yield are disccssed. Within the range of sample data common to all studies, yield estimates are similar; major difierences occur only in extrapolated : F.A.
Bennett, R. Barnes, J.L. Clutter, C.E. McGee. A comparison of yield studies of slash pine in old-field plantations / By Frank A.
Bennett and N.C.) Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville. Abstract "August "Caption of. More acres of planted slash pine are also approaching a merchantable condition than any other species, even though the bulk of the plantings has been in the last 20 years.
Because most planting is so recent, there has been a lack of information on the growth and yield of slash pine by: 3. slash pine in old-field plantations and outlines similarities and differences.
THE YIELD STUDIES BARNES The first tables of cubic yield for planted slash pine were published by Barnes.’ Hisstudy included plots covering the range of typical slash pine in included in his yield equation various func-Author: F.A.
Bennett, R. Barnes, J.L. Clutter, C.E. McGee. To evaluate the accuracy and precision of a diameter distribution yield estimation technique for old-field slash pine plantations, an independent sample was established. and several studies on Author: Harold E. Burkhart. old-field Ioblolly pine plantations.
Observed J. CrUTTER. Yield of old-field. slash pine Use of the model for studying thinning is of a lodgepole pine model. tion on the growth and yield of slash pine the infor-mation was piecemeal and only then did the first major contribution on growth and yield then, such information has been accumulating at an ever increasing rate until today, there is considerable data available on slash.
Yield prediction for mechanically site-prepared slash pine plantations in the Southeastern Coastal Plain. PMRC Technical Report 57 pp. Shiver, B. D., J. Rheney, K. Hitch and L.
Shackelford. 14 year results of the PMRC species comparison study (revised). Mortality is an important element of growth and yield models, especially if only low intensity silvicultural treatments are carried out. The objective of the present study was to develop a model for predicting tree number decline in planted even-aged stands of Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris L.) in Galicia (northwestern Spain).
The model was constructed using data from two inventories of a trial. Study 1 was on a Beauregard silt loam, and Study 2 was on Ruston and McKamie fine sandy loams. After 10 growing seasons, stocking ranged from 1, longleaf to 1, loblolly pines per ha in Study 1.
Slash ( m) and loblolly ( m) pine trees had similar average total heights, and both were taller than longleaf pine ( m). national Paper old-field slash pine spacing study in Decatur County, GA structure and yield of site prepared slash pine plantations. Comparison at age 12 of eight spacings of old-field.
Belcher, D. and J. Clutter. Yield of slash pine plantations in the Georgia and north Florida Coastal Plain. PMRC Research Paper 2.
iii. Shiver, B. and J. Fortson. Effect of soil type and site preparation on growth and yield of slash pine plantations in the lower Coastal Plain of Georgia and north Florida.
PMRC. The growth and yield model for thinned loblolly pine plantations developed in this study was based on data from the Virginia Division of Forestry (VDF). This data set consists of acre permanent plots from old-field plantations in the Virginia Piedmont and Coastal Plain.
Number of remeasurements varied from plot to plot, ranging from 1 to 7. agricultural field than it does to scalp an old‐field or pasture. Researchers with the Florida Division of Forestry and the USDA Forest Service examined the effects of scalping in the ’s.
They conducted studies with both slash pine (Barnard et al. This study compared growth responses in planted loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.) and slash pine (P. elliottii Engelm.) stands thinned by using three row-felling methods and at the same density levels, three selective felling methods. The study plots were in six plantations, aged years, located in.
in the slash pine region is 17° C (63° F), with extremes of 41° C (° F) and ° C (0° F), and a growing season of days. The slash Pine grows well on a variety of acidic soils in full sun or partial shade.
It does poorly in basic soil (high pH) and is not recommended for irrigation water has a high pH. Bailey RL, Burgan TM, Jokela EJ () Fertilized midrotation-aged slash pine plantations-stand structure and yield prediction models. South J Appl For –80 Google Scholar Baldwin VC, Burkhart HE, Westfall JA, Peterson KD () Linking growth and yield and process models to estimate impact of environmental changes on growth of loblolly pine.
The present study evaluated properties of and year-old loblolly (Pinus taeda L.) and slash (Pinus elliottii Eng.) pine to better understand the current available locally produced wood material.
Postthinning growth and yield of row-thinned and selectively thinned loblolly and slash pine plantations Article in Canadian Journal of Forest Research 19(2) February with 7 Reads. Yield comparisons for loblolly pine plantations established on old-field site vs.
cut-over, rough woods sites. Data from Coile and Schumacher (). Coile and Schumacher () found that the “old-field” effect was somewhat greater for loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.) than it was for slash pine (Pinus elliottii Engelm.).
but on sandhill sites in South Carolina, 1oblolly and slash pine performed in a similar manner (Bums ). In Georgia, slash pine and 1oblolly pine performed similarly on two soil groups. characterized by poor drainage (Borders and Harrison ). A comparison of slash and loblolly plantations in north- west Louisiana (outside the natural.This study was begun in to examine the growth of red pine at various stocking levels over time.
A range of stockings (from to trees per acre) were chosen for examination, based on work being done at that time. There have been many stocking/density studies of red pine, but this one is among a minority that have remained unthinned.Yields and stand structural patterns for old-field plantations of slash pine.
Asheville, N.C., Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / .