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Sunday, April 26, 2020 | History

1 edition of A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine found in the catalog.

A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine

W. G. Thies

A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine

application and validation of the Malheur model

by W. G. Thies

  • 66 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by United States Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Norhtwest Research Station in Portland, OR .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Ponderosa pine,
  • Probability measures,
  • Mathematical models,
  • Effect of fires on,
  • Evaluation,
  • Mortality

  • Edition Notes

    StatementWalter G. Thies ... [et al.].
    SeriesGeneral technical report / Pacific Norhtwest Research Station -- PNW-GTR-769
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsSD11 .F54 2008
    The Physical Object
    Pagination16 p. :
    Number of Pages16
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25106405M
    LC Control Number2008397856


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A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine by W. G. Thies Download PDF EPUB FB2

Mortality of fire-damaged ponderosa pine. Comprehensive literature reviews of fire-caused mortality (McHugh ) and of methods to predict mortality (Fowler and Sieg ) of ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa Dougl.

ex Laws.) in western USA are available. Discriminant analysis and logis-tic regression have been used to select variables and develop. Postfire Mortality of Ponderosa Pine and Douglas-fir: Concerns about potential insect outbreaks in fire damaged trees, changes in wildlife A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine book quality, and mortality field studies.

Best Predictors for Postfire Mortality of Ponderosa Pine Trees in the Intermountain West Carolyn Hull Sieg, Joel A field guide to predict delayed mortality of fire-damaged ponderose pine book.

McMillin, James F. Fowler, Kurt K. Allen, Jose´ F. Negron, Linda L. Wadleigh, John A. Anhold, and Ken E. Gibson Abstract: Numerous wildfires in recent years have highlighted managers’ needs for reliable tools to predictCited by: Similar criteria have been used in classifying fire damage and to predict post-fire mortality of southwestern ponderosa pine trees by Dieterich ().

Predicting Pinus ponderosa Mortality from Dormant Season and Growing Season Fire Injury Use of this model to predict mortality of immature P. ponderosa is appropriate where stand, fuel, lines for estimating the survival of fire-damaged Pinus ponderosa (ponderosa pine) and Pinus jeffreyi (Jeffrey pine) in California.

1 Best predictors for post-fire mortality of ponderosa pine trees in the Intermountain West Carolyn Hull Sieg1, Joel D. McMillin2, James F. Fowler1, Kurt K. Allen3, José F. Negron4, Linda L. Wadleigh5, John A.

Anhold2, Ken E. Gibson6 1 USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station, S. Pine Knoll Dr., Flagstaff, AZ [email protected]; (fax)Cited by:   3. A primary goal for first year was to set up field sites for the collection of beetles within designated ponderosa pine stands.

We set up trapping arrays (5 traps with various beetle-pheromone lures) in 5 isolated pine stands located in the Kaibab National Forest, Coconino National Forest, and the vicinity of Sunset Crater, Arizona. Prescribed fire is an important tool in the management of ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa Dougl.

ex Laws.) forests, yet effects on bark beetle (Coleoptera: Curculionidae, Scolytinae) activity and tree mortality are poorly understood in the southwestern compared bark beetle attacks and tree mortality between paired prescribed-burned and unburned stands at Cited by: 1.

Introduction. A history of fire suppression, changes in the intensity and type of land management activities being performed on forest land, and prolonged periods of climatic change (e.g., drought) have contributed to conditions in national forests leading to an unnatural buildup of brush and small trees (Levan-Green and Livingston, ).These conditions make stands Cited by: 3.

title = "Bark beetle attacks on ponderosa pine following fire in northern Arizona", abstract = "There is little quantitative information on relationships between insect attacks and fire damage for ponderosa pine, Pinus ponderosa Douglas ex Cited by: Value loss in ponderosa pine logs from beetle activity following fire in southern Oregon Abstract Wormholes, stain, and decay in fire-damagedand fire-killedtrees are causing rapid loss ofvalue, and, to a lesser extent, volume when processed into wood products.

Ponderosa pine trees killed in the Warner Mountain fire (southern Oregon) were. The Rodeo-Chediski Wildfire - the largest in Arizona's history - damaged or destroyed ecosystem resources and disrupted ecosystem functioning in a largely mosaic pattern throughout the ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) forests exposed to the burn.

Impacts of this wildfire on tree overstories were studied for 5 years ( to ) on two watersheds in the area burned. mortality, and stem-char height.

Plots were then reassessed at the end of the next growing season for tree mortality. Four fire-killed ponderosa pine snags representing tree mortality in the 2 postfire years ( and ) were selected at random from each block to assess wood condition.

The selected snags were felled in Publications; Current: Bugs and burns: effects of fire on ponderosa pine bark beetle (Project INT-F) Bugs and burns: effects of fire on ponderosa pine bark beetle (Project INT-F) This article is part of a larger document. View the larger document : Thomas DeGomez, Thomas Kolb, Sabrina Kleinman, Kelly Williams.