by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station in [New Orleans, La.] .
Written in English
|Statement||James E. Granskog and Walter C. Anderson|
|Series||Research note SO -- 274|
|Contributions||Anderson, Walter C, Southern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination|| p. :|
Dense undergrowth reduces feller-buncher productivity in shortleaf pine plantations. [New Orleans, La.]: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Dense undergrowth reduces feller-buncher productivity in shortleaf pine plantations / By James E. Granskog, Walter C. Anderson and La.) Southern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans. Abstract. Caption es bibliographical of access: Internet. Dense undergrowth reduces feller-buncher productivity in shortleaf pine plantations / James E. Granskog and Walter C. Anderson. Published Author Granskog, James E. Anderson, Walter C. Southern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.). Dense undergrowth reduces feller-buncher productivity in shortleaf pine plantations Granskog, J. E., & Anderson, W. C. (). Southern Forest Experiment Station, Research Note SO
PDF | This study evaluates, for the first time in Turkey, the productivity of a feller-buncher during two clear-cut operations of Brutian pine stands | Find, read and cite all the research you. We evaluated, for the first time in Turkey, the productivity of a feller buncher during clear-cut operations of two Brutian pine stands located in Canakkale, northwestern Turkey with different diameter classes and terrain conditions. In the first stand with cm average DBH, the feller buncher cut full trees and moved them to roadside. In the second stand with cm average DBH, the. Granskog, J.E.; Anderson, W.C. Dense Undergrowth Reduces Feller-Buncher Productivity in Shortleaf Pine Plantations; US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station: New Orleans, LA, USA, ; pp. 1–4. Næsset, E. Determination of mean tree height of forest stands using airborne laser scanner data. The study examined the impact of retaining bark on logs on the productivity and costs of a whole‑tree to roadside harvesting system in a short‑rotation Eucalyptus nitens plantation in Australia being harvested for pulp logs. Trees were felled and bunched with a feller‑buncher in spring, then left infield for four weeks to promote bark.
Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.), a species native to the eastern North America, was introduced to Europe probably in and currently extends over × ha. It has become naturalized in all sub-Mediterranean and temperate regions rivaling Populus spp. as the second most planted broadleaved tree species worldwide after Eucalyptus spp. This wide-spreading planting is because. The vegetation in the surrounding geographic area is dominated by loblolly pine, longleaf pine (P. palustris Mill.), shortleaf pine (P. echinata Mill.), and oak (Quercus). Prior to harvesting, the site was a 30 ha, year-old loblolly pine stand established . Forest thinning and frequent burning of old‐field and plantation pine forests have resulted in an open loblolly–shortleaf pine forest community which resembles the original longleaf pine forest. PRODUCTIVITY AND COST OF TWO METHODS OF and separated by the feller-buncher and skidded separately to the landing, and 3) an Integrated- ha loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.) plantation. The plantation was divided into three blocks and a complete set of treatments were applied to each block. The blocks were designed so that skid.