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Forest Science Database

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Abstract

The lands including Cave Spring and most of northwest Georgia were held by the Cherokee until Cherokee removal in 1838. In 2010, a two-story pine structure that was encased inside the Green Hotel in downtown Cave Spring, Georgia, was revealed during renovation. Local Cave Spring historians insist...

Author(s)
DeWeese, G. G.; Grissino-Mayer, H. D.; Bishop, W. J.
Publisher
Elsevier GmbH, München, Germany
Citation
Dendrochronologia, 2017, 43, pp 74-80
Abstract

The King site is a Late Mississippian (ca. 1400-1540 CE) aboriginal town located in northwestern Georgia along the Coosa River associated with the Coosa Chiefdom. The site was settled ca. 1530 but was occupied for perhaps only 50 years or so based on the lack of horizontal stratigraphy. The site...

Author(s)
Grissino-Mayer, H. D.; Hally, D. J.
Publisher
Elsevier GmbH, München, Germany
Citation
Dendrochronologia, 2017, 43, pp 66-73
Abstract

A dendrochronology study was conducted in three upland yellow pine stands in Georgia to determine whether the individual Table Mountain (Pinus pungens) and pitch (P. rigida) pines originated in sunny gaps or shaded understories, whether they grew uninterrupted into the canopy or were assisted by...

Author(s)
Brose, P. H.; Waldrop, T. A.
Publisher
Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, Asheville, USA
Citation
General Technical Report - Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, 2012, No.SRS-156, pp 35-40
Abstract

Disturbance history was reconstructed across an 11 300 ha managed longleaf pine (Pinus palustris) landscape in southwestern Georgia, USA. Our specific objectives were to: (i) determine forest age structure; (ii) reconstruct disturbance history through the relationship between canopy disturbance,...

Author(s)
Pederson, N.; Varner, J. M., III; Palik, B. J.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Forest Ecology and Management, 2008, 254, 1, pp 85-95
Abstract

The prevalence of stand-replacing fire in the formation of Table Mountain pine - pitch pine (Pinus pungens and P. rigida, respectively) communities was investigated with dendrochronological techniques. Nine stands in Georgia, South Carolina, and Tennessee, USA were analysed for age structure,...

Author(s)
Brose, P. H.; Waldrop, T. A.
Publisher
National Research Council of Canada, Ottawa, Canada
Citation
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 2006, 36, 3, pp 710-718
Abstract

A dendrochronology study was conducted in four upland yellow pine communities in Georgia, South Carolina, and Tennessee to determine whether the number and frequency of stand-level disturbances had changed since 1900. Increment cores of Table Mountain pine (Pinus pungens Lamb.), pitch pine (P....

Author(s)
Brose, P. H.; Waldrop, T. A.
Publisher
Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, Asheville, USA
Citation
General Technical Report - Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, 2006, No.SRS-92, pp 467-470
Abstract

A dendrochronology study was conducted on three ridgetop Table Mountain (Pinus pungens)-Pitch pine (P. rigida) communities in northern Georgia, USA to document the current composition and structure, ascertain when the different species became established, and compare their establishment dates with...

Author(s)
Brose, P.; Tainter, F.; Waldrop, T.
Publisher
Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, Asheville, USA
Citation
General Technical Report - Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, 2002, No.SRS-48, pp 296-301
Abstract

Longleaf pine (Pinus palustris) tree-ring data were obtained from an old-growth stand located in Thomas County, Georgia, USA. The tree-ring chronology from the pine stand is composed of a collection of cores extracted from 26 trees ranging in age from 96 to 396 years. These cores were prepared,...

Author(s)
West, D. C.; Doyle, T. W.; Tharp, M. L.; Beauchamp, J. J.; Platt, W. J.; Downing, D. J.
Citation
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 1993, 23, 5, pp 846-853
Abstract

Several recent studies have shown reduced stand-level and individual-tree growth in natural loblolly pine (Pinus taeda) stands in the southeastern USA. Previously reported increment core data from dominant and codominant trees growing in the Piedmont region of Georgia and South Carolina were used...

Author(s)
Deusen, P. C. van
Citation
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 1992, 22, 5, pp 660-666
Abstract

As part of a larger study on the effect of ice storms on tree-ring increments in mature pines (Pinus taeda) an a naturally regenerated mixed conifer stand in Georgia, USA, it was shown that trees stressed as a result of ice damage produced a stronger climatic signal than nondamaged trees.

Author(s)
Travis, D. J.; Meentemeyer, V.; Belanger, R. P.
Citation
Tree-Ring Bulletin, 1990, 50, pp 29-32

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