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Influence of soil and topography on willow oak sites

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Published by USDA Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station in [New Orleans, La.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Effect of soil moisture on,
  • Oak

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementWilliam R. Beaufait
SeriesOccasional paper / Southern Forest Experiment Station -- no. 148, Occasional paper (Southern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.)) -- no. 148.
ContributionsSouthern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.)
The Physical Object
Pagination12 pages :
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26232935M
OCLC/WorldCa312765233

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Soil may be too dry for good tree growth where the soil is sandy, rocky, or shallow. Soil may be too wet where the soil is clay and the area has high rainfall or groundwater close to the surface. Soil pH is a measure of its acidity or alkalinity and affects absorption of minerals by plant roots. A pH of 7 is neutral, neither acidic nor alkaline. Hybrids based on S. viminalis are pioneer species on cold, wet, sites at high altitudes, or on the coast. Ailner J.E. () adds that willow distribution spreads northwards into the Arctic Circle further than any other tree. The properties of Willow that contribute to its value as a habitat are the ease with which it grows.   There is great interest in understandinghow rangeland management practices affectthe long-term sustainability of California oakwoodland ecosystems through their influence onnutrient cycling. This study examines the effects ofoak trees and low to moderate intensity grazing onsoil properties and nutrient pools in a blue oak (Quercus douglasii H.&A.) Cited by: But slow growth, a maximum of 2 inches the first year and 4 inches the second, indicates that factors other than the composite effect of soil type and drainage are important to early growth of this species. Citation: Hook, Donald D. Influence of Soil Type and Drainage on Growth of Swamp Chestnut Oak (Quercus Michauxii Nutt.) Seedlings. by: 1.

  In seasonally dry environments such as the Zagros woodlands (Iran), severe drought stress and lack of appropriate management practices can cause failure of oak afforestation or reforestation. We investigated the effect of soil properties and burial depth on Persian oak (Quercus brantii Lindl.) establishment in different microhabitats resulting from Cited by: 4. World Soils Book Series. terrace-like topography. Data were collected related to the factors that influence soil loss estimated by USLE. Here, the mean annual soil loss is about Effects of Topography and Soil Properties on Recharge at Two Sites in an Agricultural Field Article in JAWRA Journal of the American Water Resources Association 36(6) - December A) The movement of free water into the soil at the soil-atmosphere interface B) The movement of water from the soil matrix into groundwater or a drainage system C) The movement of water from the soil matrix into plant roots D) The movement of water from the soil matrix into the atmosphere E) The downward movement of water through the soil profile.

The American Society of Agronomy (ASA), Crop Science Society of America (CSSA), and Soil Science Society of America (SSSA) have over sixty years of experience publishing print and electronic books, as well as multimedia products. Our offerings reach a wide audience with all levels of experience and knowledge, and include textbooks, professional. Books shelved as soil: Teaming with Microbes: A Gardener's Guide to the Soil Food Web by Jeff Lowenfels, Dirt: The Erosion of Civilizations by David R. M. We studied the influence of these NTS on selected physical, chemical and biotic soil properties in cultures of oak (TT). Soil samples taken under single oak trees were compared with samples taken under broom and birch at afforested reclamation sites of different age (2, 9, 13 years) and with samples taken under hazel in an year-old oak by: We hypothesized that (1) the effect of thinning on soil carbon contents would be related to thinning intensity and time after thinning, and (2) differences in the effect of thinning across individual sites would occur due to variation in environmental conditions such as forest type, topography, and soil property, according to previous findings Cited by: 5.