Filters: Tags: Douglas fir (X)29 results (222ms)
Created snag characteristics and cavity-nesting bird associations in the CFIRP stands, McDonald-Dunn Research Forest, Corvallis, OR, USA, 2016
Snags provide critical habitat for nearly one-third of wildlife species in forests of the Pacific Northwest, so historic declines in snags are thought to have had a strong impact on biodiversity. Resource managers often create snags to mitigate the scarcity of snags within managed forests, but information regarding the function and structure of created snags across long time periods (>20 years) is absent from the literature. Using snags that were created by topping mature Douglas-fir trees (Pseudotsuga menziesii) as part of the OSU College of Forestry Integrated Research Project, we measured characteristics of 731 snags and quantified foraging and breeding use of snags by birds 25-27 years after their creation....
Response of amphibians to clearcutting, burning, and glyphosate application in the Oregon coast range
Growth and form of Douglas-fir adjacent to persistent vine maple gaps in southwestern British Columbia
These data were extracted from the CALVEG Existing Vegetation tiles, using the CWHR type, Mixed Conifer (includes Sierra Mixed Conifer, Douglas Fir and White Fir) and clipped to the Central Sierra Nevada Zone for the CA LCC.These CALVEG Existing Vegetation tiles have been crosswalked to other classification systems, including the California Wildlife Habitat Relationship System (CWHR).The CWHR habitat classification scheme has been developed to support the CWHR System, a wildlife information system and predictive model for California's regularly-occurring birds, mammals, reptiles and amphibians. When first published in 1988, the classification scheme had 53 habitats. These habitats â except the non-vegetated Barren...
This dataset contains 8 layers showing current and predicted ranges of Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii). One layer demonstrates range according to current climate conditions averaged from the period 1950-1975. Six layers model predicted ranges according to two different IPCC scenarios according to their Canadian Climate Centre modeling and Analysis (CCCma) third generation general correlation models (CGCM3) A2 and B1, in the years 2020, 2050, and 2080. An 8th layer shows a continuous model of predicted occurrence for the period 1975-2006.
The current douglas fir viablitly was clipped to the ecoregion.
Dendroecological studies of tree growth, climate and spruce beetle outbreaks in Central British Columbia, Canada
Correlations between stable carbon-isotope abundance and hydraulic conductivity in Douglas-fir across a climate gradient in Oregon, USA
Data release for tracking rates of post-fire conifer regeneration distinct from deciduous vegetation recovery across the western U.S.
Post-fire shifts in vegetation composition will have broad ecological impacts. However, information characterizing post-fire recovery patterns and their drivers are lacking over large spatial extents. In this analysis we used Landsat imagery collected when snow cover (SCS) was present, in combination with growing season (GS) imagery, to distinguish evergreen vegetation from deciduous vegetation. We sought to (1) characterize patterns in the rate of post-fire, dual season Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) across the region, (2) relate remotely sensed patterns to field-measured patterns of re-vegetation, and (3) identify seasonally-specific drivers of post-fire rates of NDVI recovery. Rates of post-fire...
Temporal persistence and spatial distribution of an American inoculant strain of the ectomycorrhizal basidiomycete Laccaria bicolor in a French forest plantation
The dataset contains 3 maps that show the current and predicted range of Douglas fir (pseudotsuga menziesii) in the Pacific Northwest region. The layers include: 1) the species range modeled under current climate conditions for 1950-75 2) aÂ continuousÂ model of the predicted range for 1950-2006 and 3)Â potentialÂ range expansion and contraction from 2000-2009.
The 2030 Douglas fir viablitly was average based on the 7 climate models and clipped to the ecoregion.
Phenology and growth of shoots, needles, and buds of Douglas-fir seedlings with elevated CO sub(2) and (or) temperature
Elevated CO sub(2) and temperature impacts on different components of Soil CO sub(2) efflux in Douglas-fir terracosms