Cookies on Forest Science Database

Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that we give you the best experience possible.

 

Continuing to use www.cabi.org  means you agree to our use of cookies. If you would like to, you can learn more about the cookies we use.

Forest Science Database

Supporting your research in forest and wood science

>>> Sign up to receive our Environmental Sciences e-newsletter, book alerts, and offers <<<

Results per page:

Search results

Abstract

An account is given of the methods used and results obtained in a dendrochronological study of 76 Pines (Pinus sp.) distributed over an area of 40, 000 sq. km. mainly in the steppe region of Central Anatolia. The purpose of the investigation was to obtain a record of climatic (particularly...

Author(s)
Demirtas, E.
Citation
Siraat Dergisi, 1939, 4, pp 30-3
Abstract

Annual-ring diagrams have been prepared for Scots Pine in the Tharandt forest during the 19th century. The fairly constant extreme values show clear correspondences with the variations of precipitation in the area. Ring variations were also studied back to 1690 for Silver Fir and Yew from the...

Author(s)
Huber, B.
Citation
Mitt. H. Goring-Akad. dtsch. Forstwiss., 1941, 1, pp 110-25
Abstract

Results of an investigation of tree-ring series as climatic indicators on a well-drained site on the Ouachita Mountains, Arkansas. Cross-dating between trees was found to be strongest in the late wood. KEYWORDS: Pinus dendrochronology \ Arkansas dendrochronology \ Arkansas

Author(s)
Schulman, E.
Citation
Ecology, 1942, 23, pp 309-18
Abstract

The aim of dendrochronological studies now being carried out in Mexico is '(1). . . to set up with a length and reliability as great as possible, a tree-ring index of variation in precipitation, temperature, river runoff, or any other element which may be related to variations in seasonal...

Author(s)
Schulman, E.
Citation
Tree-Ring Bulletin, 1944, 10, pp 18-24
Abstract

A surprising similarity was observed in growth fluctuations of White Pine (Pinus strobus) and Hemlock (Tsuga canadensis) grown in a Connecticut swamp and the same species grown in upland situations in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. Attempts to correlate the growth fluctuations of the swamp-grown...

Author(s)
Lutz, H. J.
Citation
Tree-Ring Bulletin, 1944, 10, pp 26-8
Abstract

This book consists of a series of reviews, each with a bibliography (mainly of Scandinavian references), on the following subjects: (i) The history of the forest vegetation of Norway. (ii) The distribution of conifers in Norway and conditions for natural regeneration at their limits of...

Author(s)
Ording, A.
Publisher
Grondahl & Sons Boktrykkeri, Oslo, Norway
Citation
Recent advances in forest research. 1. Forest Botany., 1944, pp 244 pp.
Abstract

A study of variations in the width of growth rings of Pinus sylvestris and of variations in rainfall for the period 1872-1944 showed no distinct correlation for individual trees, but good correlation for the averaged annual variations for 9 trees from the same site, of about the same age and height ...

Author(s)
Zinkiewicz, W.
Citation
Ann. Univ. M. Curie-Sklodowska, Lublin (Ser. B), 1946, 1, 1, pp 177-234
Abstract

Preliminary field sampling by the writer in 1943 had yielded fairly sensitive ring series in Pinus ponderosa and Pseudotsuga taxifolia of north-central Washington and southern British Columbia. During September, 1944, a number of dry-type forest stands in British Columbia and at Banff National Park ...

Author(s)
Schulman, E.
Citation
Tree-Ring Bulletin, 1947, 13, 2/3, pp 10-24
Abstract

The first part of this bulletin describes the methods used and data obtained in a dendrochronological study of some 30 specimens of Pinus pinea from Ravenna. For some of these trees (with straight stems and regular form) sections were cut, not horizontally as is usual, but transversely, downwards...

Author(s)
Buli, U.
Publisher
Centro di Studi per la Geografia fisica, Bologna, Italy
Citation
Ricerche climatiche sulle Pinete di Ravenna., 1949, pp 78
Abstract

The number of years necessary to grow to height of ring count was determined for the Lodgepole Pine/Spruce type in a young stand originating naturally after a fire. Lodgepole Pine required 3.2 years to grow 1 ft. and 8.7 years to grow 4.5 ft. Spruce required 4.4 years to reach 1 ft. and 13 years to ...

Citation
Report. B.C. For. Serv. 1949, 1950, pp 31

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Item Type
Language
Organisms
Subject Topics