2 edition of Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest found in the catalog.
Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest
Harold Gridley Wilm
|Contributions||Dunford, E. G. 1913- joint author.|
|LC Classifications||S21 .A72 no. 968|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||43|
|LC Control Number||agr49000518|
effects of timber harvesting on annual water yields were compiled. In general, changes in annual water yield from forest cover reduction (or catchment area harvested) of less than 20% could not be determined by hydrometric or streamflow measurement methods. The catchment studies. Environmental Effects of Timber Harvest and Utilization of Logging Residues Marlin C. Galbraith spect to fire and insect effects, lodgepole pine shows the genetic trait of cone serotiny: cones may remain closed on the tree, thus "locking in" the seed for many years. Serotiny is generally assumed.
DISCUSSION' "Effects of Basin Scale Timber Harvest on Water Yield and Peak Streamfiow," by Timothy A. Burton2 C. A. Troendle and J. D. Stednick3 Recent observations regarding the cumulative effects of timber harvest on water yield increases and timing (Burton, ) are not consistent with past observation or with current understanding. As Burton () notes, numerous studies have . K Red fir forest K Lodgepole pine-subalpine forest K Douglas-fir forest K Cedar-hemlock-pine forest K Western spruce-fir forest K Great Basin pine forest SAF COVER TYPES: Mountain hemlock Engelmann spruce-subalpine fir Red fir Whitebark pine Bristlecone pine Interior Douglas-fir White fir.
Effects on Water Quality Suspended Solids Water from rainfall enters the stream either as seepage flow through the soil mantle or as runoff over the soil surface (Packer ). Overland flow is rare in undisturbed temperate forest because the soil strata are usually able to absorb all the precipitation reaching the ground (Pierce ). The aim of this publication is to describe the use of timber for marine and fresh water constructional purposes. It indicates how timber can provide a solution to many of the problems confronting dock, harbour and river board engineers and others, concerned with water construction. With a .
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EFFECT OF TIMBER CUTTING ON WATER FOR STREAM FLOW Ö water rights exceed the highest recorded annual runoff (4 million acre-feet). And in eastern Colorado, expansion of irrigated agri- culture has been so great that for over 20 years the average annual water supply has not met the demand.
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As a part of research on the management of forested watersheds, the Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station has conducted intensive experiments in Colorado to find out how timber cutting in a lodgepole-pine forest influences the amount of water available for stream-flow [see 2 of “References” at end of paper].Cited by: 3.
Wilm, H. & Dunford, E. G., "Effect of Timber Cutting on Water Available for Stream Flow from a Lodgepole Pine Forest," Technical BulletinsUnited. The effect of timber cutting in a lodgepole‐pine forest on the storage and melting of snow H.
Wilm Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, ColoradoCited by: 3. Get this from a library. Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest.
[Harold Gridley Wilm; E G Dunford; United States. Department of Agriculture.]. Undetermined, Book, Microform edition: Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole-pine forest [microform] / G.G. Wilm, E.G. Dunford.
Wilm, G. Get this edition. Buy Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest (Technical bulletin / United States Department of Agriculture) by Harold Gridley Wilm (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Harold Gridley Wilm.
In contrast, it was reasoned that partial cutting would have little effect on streamflow because: (1) in a semi-arid environment, such as the subalpine (Leaf, ), the residual stand would have access to and use any transpirational savings during the growing season; and (2) without clearcutting and the atten- dant aerodynamic changes, there would be no redistribution of snow, no net change in the deposition.
Buy Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest, by Harold Gridley Wilm (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low Author: Harold Gridley Wilm. determine the effect of vegetation change on water yield and evapotranspiration.
Journal of Hydrol 3– C Forest Practices and Snow Paper C10 Wilm, H. & Dunford, E. () Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a Lodgepole pine forest. Effect of Timber Cutting on Water Available for Stream Flow from a Lodgepole Pine Forest H.
Wilm and E. Dunford Flow of Water in Channels Protected by Vegetative Linings W. Ree and V. Palmer Soybeans in American Farming Edwin G. Strand Forest Ecology and Management, 13 () Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam -- Printed in The Netherlands ANNUAL TRANSPIRATION IN SUBALPINE FORESTS: LARGE DIFFERENCES AMONG FOUR TREE SPECIES MERRILL R.
KAUFMANN USDA Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, CO (U.S.A.). The influence of forest vegetation on water and soil. WILM Associate Dean, State University College of Forestry, Syracuse, New York As a feature of its current program of work, the Forestry Division of FAO is preparing for publication a study on the influence of the forest on water, soil and climate, and their bearing on land-use policy.
Climate change, forests, fire, water, and fish: Building resilient landscapes, streams, and managers Article (PDF Available) in USDA Forest Service - General Technical Report RMRS-GTR January.
This report summarizes the findings of a long-term (6 year) study that evaluated the effects of timber harvesting on headwater streams in the Piedmont physiographic region of North Carolina.
This study consisted of monitoring stream discharge and water quality in three “pairs” of. Timber harvest operations can affect both streamflow and water quality. Trees use great quantities of water for transpiration. When a forest is harvested, water normally transpired is available for streamflow.
Large increases in the annual flow and summer flows have been observed after clearcutting. Normal timber harvest opera. WILM, H. - «The relation of different kinds of plant cover to water yields in semi-arid areas.» Proceedings 6th Intern.
Grassland Congress, págs. WILM, H. G., y E. DUNFORD. «Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest.». In the central Rocky Mountains exists a particularly important relation between snow, forest‐cover, and stream‐flow.
Rate and volume of stream‐flow depend to a great extent on accumulation and melting of snow. Snow‐conditions, in turn, are associated directly with forest‐cover.
() paired watershed research project that evaluated the effects of timber harvesting on water quality and quantity in two headwater stream systems of the Neuse River Basin in North Carolina. Timber harvesting complied with the Forest Practice Guidelines Related to Water Quality (FPG’s) and Neuse Buffer Rule.
Request PDF | The effect of salvage logging on surface fuel loads and fuel moisture in beetle-infested lodgepole pine forests | Widespread tree mortality from mountain pine beetle (MPB.Notes - Bibliography Wilm H G and Dunford E G( Effect of timber cutting on water available for stream flow from a lodgepole pine forest U.S Notes - Bibliography Wilm H G and Dunford E G(PARTNERS: North Carolina Forest Service; North Carolina State University; Weyerhaeuser SUMMARY: In the United States, the best quality water comes from forested watersheds, even when forests are managed primarily for timber r, forestry activities such as access and logging roads, stream crossings, skid trails, and other potential sources of disturbance to the forest floor can.