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Forest Science Database

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The detection of release events in the annual growth increments of trees has become a central and widely applied method for reconstructing the disturbance history of forests. While numerous approaches have been developed for identifying release events, the preponderance of these methods relies on...

Druckenbrod, D. L.
National Research Council of Canada, Ottawa, Canada
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 2005, 35, 4, pp 868-876

Dendroecological techniques were used to examine the patterns of canopy recruitment in relation to disturbance history for 2 dominant but ecologically contrasting species, Pinus strobus (white pine, disturbance dependent) and Tsuga canadensis (hemlock, late successional), in a 300-yr-old primary...

Abrams, M. D.; Orwig, D. A.
Journal of Ecology (Oxford), 1996, 84, 3, pp 353-363

Tree-ring data were used to define regional tree-growth anomalies (i.e. recurring spatial patterns of growth that differ from long-term averages) for 11 species (Tsuga canadensis, Pinus strobus, P. resinosa, Quercus rubra, Q. alba, Acer saccharum, Betula alleghaniensis, B. papyrifera, Fagus...

Graumlich, L. J.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 1993, 23, 2, pp 133-143

Until the point has been tested for geographical area, there is no certainty that the sequence of relative ring-widths found at one level in a tree trunk will be repeated in measurements at some other level above the roots. Analysis of specimens of Pinus strobus, Picea rubens and Tsuga canadensis...

Lyon, C. J.
Tree-Ring Bulletin, 1953, 20, 2, pp 10-6

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