2 edition of Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings found in the catalog.
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Douglas fir Seedlings, Douglas fir Washington (State) Trees Growth, Trees Frost damage, Douglas fir, Douglas fir, Trees, Trees Publisher [Portland, Or.]: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service CollectionPages: Get this from a library.
Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings. [James W Edgren; Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.)]. Details - Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings / - Biodiversity Heritage Library The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.
[Portland, Or.]: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, U.S. Dept. When 2-year seedlings that had apparently sustained only minor damage were planted out at intervals between Oct. and April, 51% of the terminal buds failed to open, apparently because of undetected frost damage.
Height growth over the following three seasons was lowest for Cited by: 2. Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings / By James W. Edgren and Or.) Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland. Abstract. no Topics: Douglas fir, Frost damage, Growth, Seedlings, Trees. Survival and growth of outplanted Douglas-fir seedlings inoculated with mycorrhizal fungi.
Caroline S. Bledsoe, K. Tennyson, and, W. Lopushinsky Effects of ectomycorrhizal inoculants on survival and growth of interior Douglas-fir seedlings on reforestation sites and partially rehabilitated by: Douglas-Fir Seedling Grows 8 Feet Tall in Two Seasons Donald Copes, Frank Sorensen, and Roy Silen ABSTRACT.-A inch-tall coastal Douglas-ir (Pseudo tsuga menziesii [Mirb.]Franco) seedling was grown from seed in two years.
Greenhouse temperatures of 60° to 70° F, a six-month growing season, long day, adequate. Douglas-fir (Pseudotsugamenziesii (Mirb.)Franco), lodgepole pine (Pinuscontorta Dougl.), and white spruce (Piceaglauca (Moench) Voss) seedlings, each represented by two seed lots, were grown in Styroblock containers in a greenhouse and plastic shelter house from February to January The seedlings were exposed to two nitrogen (N) treatments and three potassium (K) treatments Cited by: Frost damage.
Frost can affect many plants, and is particularly damaging to tender new growth and blossom in the spring. The risks of frost damage can be reduced by taking some simple steps to protect the plants in your garden.
Douglas Fir Seedlings, approx ″ tall. Douglas Fir have been planted as lumber and timber stock for decades, and established themselves early in the 20th century as one of the primary species grown as Christmas trees. Today Douglas Fir are almost universally harvested from tree farms, not from the wild.
The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community. Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings / View Metadata.
By: Edgren, James W., - Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.) @LindaHall_org. Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings / By James W.
Edgren and Or.) Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland. Abstract "June. Big Pack - (1,) Colorado Blue Spruce Tree Seed - Picea pungens glauca - Tree Seeds - by (Big Pack - Blue Spruce) out of 5 stars $ $ rim, and the seedlings allowed to grow outdoors during the spring and early summer.
A growth-room investigation (Lavender, Ching & Hermann, ) and numerous observations of plantations have shown that midsummer moisture stress hastens the initiation of dormancy in Douglas fir seedlings.
Therefore, seedlings were wateredCited by: SoRENSEN, F. C., and W. FERRELL. Photosynthesis and growth of Douglas-fir seedlings when grown in different environments. Can.
Bot. Douglas-fir seedlings from western Montana and western Oregon seed sources were grown in a cool (18°C day-4°C night) or warm (36°C day oc night) growth chamber. Photosynthetic and.
Vol no Growth of frost-damaged Douglas-fir seedlings by Edgren, James W., ; Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.). The Douglas fir is not a true fir genus name (Pseudotsuga) suggests that this is similar to hemlock -means false, and Tsuga is the genus for species is : Vanessa Richins Myers.
Responses of Douglas-fir seedlings were studied for 3 yr following eight vegetation-control treatments in three western Oregon clearcuts.
The objectives were to determine seedling growth response to different areas of spot vegetation control and to determine the relative influence of early woody and herbaceous competition on seedling growth.
Douglas Fir is susceptible to spring frosts so always plant with good air drainage. Cones are not a litter problem. Many buy Douglas Fir seedling for Christmas trees. Douglas Fir are also picturesque ornamental trees, good windbreaks, and can be sheared as a hedge and. are very fragrant. Introduction.
Douglas Fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii, is from the family Pinaceae it is an evergreen conifer also called the Oregon Pine because it is native to the northwestern United States can be found all around that region and can grow to feet tall; it is the second tallest growing conifer after the coast redwood.
Douglas firs can live for hundreds of years this is due to its.Alison Campbell Nicholson has written: 'Water relations, survival and growth of Douglas-fir seedlings at a pinegrass dominated site in the interior Douglas-fir zone of south- central British.The effects of certain cultural and environmental treatments upon the growth of roots of Douglas-fir [Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco] seedlings.
Pages 27–32 in 2nd International symp. on ecology and physiology of root by: