3 edition of Silvics of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) found in the catalog.
Silvics of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis)
Stephen F. Arno
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Research Station in Ogden, UT
Written in English
|Statement||Stephen F. Arno, Raymond J. Hoff|
|Series||General technical report INT -- 253|
|Contributions||Hoff, R. J., Intermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah)., United States. Dept. of Agriculture.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||11 p. :|
|Number of Pages||11|
White Pine Nominations Non-Fiction. 10 books — 1 voter OLA White Pine Nominations [Supersedes Silvics of Forest Trees of the U.S.] This fascinating ecological narrative details the close relationship between Whitebark Pine seeds, which are wingless, and Clark’s Nutcracker, a bird that depends on them and disperses them in alpine regions of the American West. There is a passable glossary and a large bibliography.
White Bark Pine Why is whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) important? Text from Whitebark Pine Ecosystem Foundation: "Whitebark pine seeds are dispersed by Clark's nutcracker birds, which harvest seeds from cones, transport the seeds in a specialized throat pouch, and bury the seeds in caches throughout mountainous terrain. In , we examined whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis Engelm.) trees and seedling-establishment sites in plots for mortality and incidence of white pine blister rust (Cronartium.
Whitebark pine seeds are an essential food source for many animals in mountain habitats. The Clark's Nutcracker, a mountain bird, can store up to , seeds in . Whitebark Pine in BC. Pigott, D. Forest Genetics Council of BC, Factsheet 1. OTHER KEYWDS: listed spp Whitebark Pine – Conserving A Species At Risk. Charleson, L. and C. Cartwright. Whitebark Pine Ecosystem Foundation of Canada, Whitebark Pine Bulletin, Issue 1. Mountain Pine Beetle in Whitebark Pine – A Cause for Concern.
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Silvics of Whitebark Pine (Pinus albicaulis) Stephen F. Arno Raymond J. Hoff INTRODUCTION Whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis Engelm.) is a slow- growing, long-lived tree of the high mountains of south- western Canada and the Western United States.
White- bark pine is of limited commercial use, but it is valued for watershed protection and esthetics. Get this from a library. Silvics of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis). [Stephen F Arno; R J Hoff; Intermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah)] -- "Whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) is a long-lived tree inhabiting the upper subalpine forest and timberline zone on high mountains of Western North America.
The species' habitat, life history. SILVICS OF WHITEBARK PINE (PINUS ALBICAULIS) [Arno, Stephen F & Hoff, Raymond J] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
SILVICS OF Author: Raymond J Arno, Stephen F & Hoff. Additional Physical Format: Print version: Arno, Stephen F. Silvics of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis). Ogden, UT: U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service. Pinus ponderosa ponderosa pine Pinus pungens Table Mountain pine Pinus radiata Monterey pine Pinus resinosa red pine Pinus rigida pitch pine Pinus sabiniana Digger pine Pinus serotina pond pine Pinus strobus eastern white pine Pinus sylvestris Scotch pine Pinus taeda loblolly pine Pinus virginiana Virginia pine Pseudotsuga Douglas-fir.
Whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) is a long-lived tree inhabiting the upper subalpine forest and timberline zone Silvics of whitebark pine book high mountains of Western North America.
The species' habitat, life history, growth and yield, mortality factors, special uses, and genetics are described. Whitebark pine seedlings are generally considered hardy after their 1st few weeks of life [17,].Seedlings rapidly grow deep roots and thick, drought-resistant stems , enabling whitebark pine seedlings to better survive drought compared to their more sun-intolerant conifer so, droughty, coarse-textured soils may reduce whitebark pine establishment.
Pinus albicaulis, known by the common names whitebark pine, white pine, pitch pine, scrub pine, and creeping pine, is a conifer tree native to the mountains of the western United States and Canada, specifically subalpine areas of the Sierra Nevada, Cascade Range, Pacific Coast Ranges, and Rocky Mountains from Wyoming northwards.
It shares the common name "creeping pine" with several other Family: Pinaceae. The book. presents an overview of the ecology and status of whitebark pine communities offers a basic understanding of whitebark pine taxonomy, distribution, and ecology, including environmental tolerances, community disturbance processes, regeneration processes, species interactions, and genetic population structure identifies the threats to 5/5(1).
©Mark W. Skinner. United States, CA, Inyo Co., King's Canyon National Park. September 2, Usage Requirements. whitebark pine Pinaceae Pinus albicaulis Engelm. symbol: PIAL Leaf: Evergreen needles, short (1 to 3 inches long), rigid, fascicles of 5, clustered near the ends of branches, green to yellow-green, with indistinct lengthwise rows of stomatal bloom.
Remain on tree for 4 to 8 years. Flower: Species is monoecious; male cones are pinkish, turning yellow-brown in tight clusters; female cones are.
Whitebark pine is a tough tree surviving in poor soils, withstanding whipping winds on steep mountain slopes. Often dwarfed by exposure and hugging the ground, whitebark pine grow higher in elevation than any other pine, all the way up to the tree line in the Pacific Coast and Cascade ranges, Sierra Nevada and Rocky Mountains.
To help us make the most informed decision, the Service is. Whitebark pine is a 5-needled conifer species placed in the subgenus Strobus, which also includes other 5-needled white pines. Whitebark pine is a stone pine (so-called for their stone-like seeds). Only five species of stone pines are recognized worldwide, and whitebark pine is.
The Whitebark Pine (Pinus albicaulis) is a five-needled pine that is essential to ecosystem functioning in many subalpine and treeline forests. In Canada, Whitebark Pine is found in high elevation habitat from the United States border northward to Mount Blanchet Park in British Columbia, and Willmore Wilderness Park in Alberta; and.
Source: Klinka, K., J. Worrall, L. Skoda, and P. Varga. The Distribution and Synopsis of Ecological and Silvical Characteristics of Tree Species of British. SILVICS OF WHITE PINE (Pinus strobus L.) Common names: eastern white pine, soft pine, pattern pine, yellow pine, majestic pine Field identification aids: only native five-needled pine - needles are blue-green, long and soft to touch - cigar shaped cones that are longer than those of other native pines.
Bill Pickens. Conifer Silviculturist, North Carolina Forest Service. Shortleaf pine, Pinus echinata, is the most widely distributed, but perhaps least understood of the four major southern yellow pines. 2 Growing in 22 states from southern New York to eastern Texas, it occupies the largest range (Fig.
1) of any pine in the southeastern United States. 5 Its extensive distribution reflects it. Whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) is listed as " endangered " under the Species at Risk Act (SARA) in Canada and is a candidate for endangered status in the United States due to threats from. Silvics of Shortleaf Pine Shortleaf pine, Pinus echinata, is the most widely distributed, but perhaps least understood of the four major southern yellow pines2.
Growing in 22 states from southern New York to eastern Texas, it occupies the largest range of any pine in the southeastern United States5. Its extensive. Silvics Robert Teskey University of Georgia. Definition. Silvics is the term used for the characteristics that define the life history, growth, behavior and ecology of a tree species.
It is often linked with silviculture, which is the application of silvics to the management of trees in order to enhance the reproduction, survival or growth of a specific tree species. Whitebark pine seeds are large (about the size of a pea) and high in protein.
Several wildlife species rely on the seeds as favoured food, notably the Clark’s nutcracker, but also the red squirrel, grizzly and black bear. Whitebark pine cones do not open on their own for seed dispersal.Authors: Burns, Russell M; Honkala, Barbara H.; [Technical coordinators], Publication Year: Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication Source: United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), Forest Service, Agriculture Handbook Abstract.
The silvical characteristics of about forest tree species and varieties are described.Species profile about species listing status, federal register publications, recovery, critical habitat, conservation planning, petitions, and life history U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service ECOS Environmental Conservation Online System.