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Forest Science Database

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Abstract

Populus species and hybrids have many practical applications, but clonal performance is relatively undocumented in the southeastern United States outside of the Mississippi River alluvial floodplain. In spring 2001, 31 Populus clones were planted on two sites in South Carolina, USA. The sandy,...

Author(s)
Coyle, D. R.; Coleman, M. D.; Durant, J. A.; Newman, L. A.
Publisher
Elsevier, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2006, 30, 8/9, pp 750-758
Abstract

Forest industry experts were consulted on the potential for hardwood tree species to serve as feedstock for bioenergy in the southeastern United States. Hardwoods are of interest for bioenergy because of desirable physical qualities, genetic research advances, and growth potential. Yet little data...

Author(s)
Kline, K. L.; Coleman, M. D.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2010, 34, 12, pp 1655-1666
Abstract

Although its roots are in antiquity, the current concept of short-rotation woody crops (SRWC) for fiber and energy evolved scientifically from pioneering tree breeding work begun in the early 20th century. A natural outgrowth of this work was the culture of fast-growing trees on rotations of 1-15...

Author(s)
Dickmann, D. I.
Publisher
Elsevier, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2006, 30, 8/9, pp 696-705
Abstract

Forest production can be limited by nutrient and water availability, and tree species are expected to respond differently to fertilization and irrigation. Despite these common expectations, multi-species comparisons are rare, especially ones implementing a range of fertilization rates crossed with...

Author(s)
Coyle, D. R.; Aubrey, D. P.; Siry, J. P.; Volfovicz-Leon, R. R.; Coleman, M. D.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Forest Ecology and Management, 2013, 303, pp 131-142
Abstract

Our short-rotation woody crops (SRWC) research in central and southern Florida is (1) developing superior Eucalyptus grandis (EG), E. amplifolia (EA), and cottonwood (Populus deltoides, PD) genotypes, (2) determining appropriate management practices for and associated productivities of these...

Author(s)
Rockwood, D. L.; Carter, D. R.; Langholtz, M. H.; Stricker, J. A.
Publisher
Elsevier, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2006, 30, 8/9, pp 728-734
Abstract

Eastern cottonwood (Populus deltoides Marsh.) is grown in plantations by MeadWestvaco for use at its Wickliffe Kentucky Fine Papers Mill1. Genetic and productivity research over the past two decades have led to significant increases in biomass yield while reducing production costs. Initially,...

Author(s)
Robison, T. L.; Rousseau, R. J.; Zhang, J. W.
Publisher
Elsevier, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2006, 30, 8/9, pp 735-739
Abstract

Although there is renewed interest in intensively managed, short-rotation plantations as a source of hardwood for pulp mills, few have been established in the Southeast. Understanding all the costs associated with these plantations will help determine their feasibility. Using a model developed to...

Author(s)
Gallagher, T.; Shaffer, B.; Rummer, B.
Publisher
Elsevier, Oxford, UK
Citation
Biomass and Bioenergy, 2006, 30, 8/9, pp 794-802
Abstract

Production increases in intensively managed forests have been obtained by improving resource availability through water and nutrient amendments. Increased stem production has been attributed to shifts in growth from roots to shoot, and such shifts would have important implications for belowground...

Author(s)
Coyle, D. R.; Coleman, M. D.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Forest Ecology and Management, 2005, 208, 1/3, pp 137-152
Abstract

A wide variety of hybrid poplar clones are being introduced for intensive culture biomass production, but the potential clonal or genotypic response to increasing tropospheric carbon dioxide (CO2), ozone (O3), and their interactions are unknown. To study these effects, five different hybrid Populus ...

Author(s)
Dickson, R. E.; Coleman, M. D.; Riemenschneider, D. E.; Isebrands, J. G.; Hogan, G. D.; Karnosky, D. F.
Citation
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 1998, 28, 11, pp 1706-1716

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