2 edition of culture of poplars in eastern North America found in the catalog.
culture of poplars in eastern North America
|Statement||Donald I. Dickmann and Katherine W. Stuart.|
|Contributions||Stuart, Katherine W.|
|LC Classifications||SD397.P85 D53 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 168 p. :|
|Number of Pages||168|
|LC Control Number||84621400|
In book: poplar Culture in North America Part A, Chapter: 5, Publisher: NRC Research Press, Editors: DI Dickmann, JG Isebrands, JE Eckenwalder, J Richardson, pp Cite this publication John. We investigated intraspecific competition in a coppice culture of poplar (Populus spp.). A high-density plantation with 17 poplar clones was established in April , coppiced (i.e. cut back) in December and subsequently grown for 4 years (–). High stool mortality was observed in the establishment year.
Poplars are some of the fastest growing trees in North America and foresters have sought to capitalize on this potential since the s. Interest in growing poplars has fluctuated, and objectives have shifted between producing sawlogs, pulp-wood, or more densely spaced "woodgrass" or biofuels. Reproductive characteristics of diploid andtriploid F: hybrid poplars Page 8 Table 3. Estimated water use by agricultural crops and hybrid poplars in Eastern Washington Page 10 Figure 1, Distributional range of native riparian cottonwoods in North America Page 3 Figure 2.
The history of American Indians of North America The term American Indians is defined by the indigenous peoples of the area that is now known as the United States. This means the people were living here for thousands of years, long before it was conquered and settled. The Mid-Atlantic region was the second area of North America to be settled by European immigrants. In , the Dutch East India Company sent Henry Hudson to explore the area around present-day New York City and the river north. His claims led to the establishment of a colony named New Netherland.
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The culture of poplars in eastern North America Paperback – January 1, by Donald Dickmann (Author), Katherine W. Stuart (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ Author: Donald Dickmann, Katherine W.
Stuart. Culture of poplars in eastern North America. East Lansing, Mich.: Dept. of Forestry, Michigan State University ; Dansville: Available from Hickory Hollow Associates, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Culture of poplars in eastern North America book All Authors / Contributors: Donald Dickmann.
Published on the occasion of the 21st session of the International Poplar Commission in association with The Poplar Council of Canada and the Poplar Council of the United States This book describes the status of culture and utilization of poplars in North America and documents succinctly recent scientific and technological advances.
Miscellaneous: The culture of poplars in eastern North America. pp pp. Abstract: Silvical and genetic characteristics, cultural methods, productivity and pest problems are emphasized.
Record Number: Cited by: This book is intended to gather under one cover important source information about North American poplars for the benefit of poplar growers and scientists.
The scope of the work encompasses all Populus species native to Canada & the United States, including aspens, cottonwoods, naturally occurring hybrids & varieties, and cultivars in current regular use. Published on the occasion of the 21st session of the International Poplar Commission in association with The Poplar Council of Canada and the Poplar Council of the United StatesThis book describes the status of culture and utilization of poplars in North America and documents succinctly recent scientific and technological advances.
No one knows for sure where the genus Populus — or poplar, in English —got its name from. According to Donald Dickmann and Katherine Stuart in their landmark book, The Culture of Poplars in Eastern North America, one meaning is from the.
Published on the occasion of the 21st session of the International Poplar Commission in association with The Poplar Council of Canada and the Poplar Council of the United States.
This book describes the status of culture and utilization of poplars in North America and documents succinctly recent scientific and technological advances. Gathering under one cover important source information about.
The Eastern Cottonwood, Populus deltoides, is one of the largest North American hardwood trees. The aspen has the widest range in the United States. It occurs throughout the eastern United States and throughout Canada.
Yellow poplar is not a true poplar and not listed here. Dickmann DI and Stuart KW () The culture of poplars in eastern North America. University Publications, Michigan State Univ., East Lansing.
Google Scholar Poplar, genus of some 35 species of trees in the willow family (Salicaceae), native to the Northern Hemisphere. The poplar species native to North America are divided into three loose groups: the cottonwoods, the aspens, and the balsam poplars.
Learn more about poplar trees. Populus is a genus of 25–30 species of deciduous flowering plants in the family Salicaceae, native to most of the Northern h names variously applied to different species include poplar / ˈ p ɒ p. l ər /, aspen, and cottonwood. The western balsam poplar (P.
trichocarpa) was the first tree whose full DNA code had been determined by DNA sequencing, in Abstract. Poplars (Populus spp.) have been planted in Europe and Asia since very early times. Known in the Near East as the “blessed tree”, poplars have been the primary timber producer in regions lacking natural forests in the northern hemisphere.
The various cultures collectively termed "Mound Builders" were inhabitants of North America who, during a 5,year period, constructed various styles of earthen mounds for religious, ceremonial, burial, and elite residential included the pre-Columbian cultures of the Archaic period, Woodland period (Calusa culture, Adena and Hopewell cultures), and Mississippian period; dating.
Poplar Culture in North America CHAPTER 8. Poplar diseases (G. Newcombe, M. Ostry, M. Hubbes, P. Perinet, and M.-J. Mottet) Introduction The major diseases of Populus in North America Regional variation in diseases of hybrid poplar Influence of disease on current and future aspen management in the Lake States This book describes the status of culture and utilization of poplars in North America and documents succinctly recent scientific and technological advances.
Gathering under one cover important source information about North American poplars for the benefit of poplar growers and scientists, the book provides perspectives on the current status Reviews: 1. Poplar Roots can cause problems; Poplars, like Willows, have very invasive and vigorous root systems stretching up to 40m (ft) from the tree trunk, thus planting Poplar trees near to buildings may result in damaged foundations and cracked areas will eventually get damaged from the shallow roots that expand with time, uplifting and sprouting through the paved area.
Smoking has played an important role in the cultures of North America since ancient times. Because of the ceremonial and ritual aspects of the practice in Native American societies, smoking pipes are important cultural artifacts.
The essays in The Culture of Smoking constitute the first sustained interpretive study of smoking pipes, focusing on the cultural significance of smoking both before. Richly annotated and cross-referenced for ease of use, Beliefs and Rituals in Archaic Eastern North America will benefit scholars and students of archaeology and Native American culture.
Claassen’s overview of the archaeological record should encourage the development of original archaeological and historical connections and patterns. Yellow poplar or tulip poplar is the tallest hardwood tree in North America with one of the most perfect and straight trunks in the forest.
Yellow poplar has a unique leaf with four lobes separated by rounded notches. The showy flower is tulip-like (or lily-like) which supports the alternate name of tulip poplar. In discussions of indigenous North American peoples, the Northeast and Southeast culture areas are sometimes combined and referred to as the Eastern Woodlands; this term is sometimes confused with that of the Eastern Woodland cultures, which designates a group of prehistoric societies rather than a culture area per se.
Traditional culture patterns.Native American Music in Eastern North America Experiencing Music, Expressing Culture. Includes CD. Beverley Diamond Global Music Series.
Native American Music in Eastern North America is one of the first books to explore the contemporary musical landscape of indigenous North Americans in the north and east. It shows how performance traditions of Native North Americans have been .The prehistory of the Americas (North, South, and Central America, and the Caribbean) begins with people migrating to these areas from Asia during the height of an Ice groups are generally believed to have been isolated from the people of the "Old World" until the coming of Europeans in the 10th century from Iceland led by Leif Erikson and with the voyages of Christopher Columbus in.