Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the northern Rocky Mountains
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Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the northern Rocky Mountains symposium proceedings Nov. 28-30, 1979, Missoula, Mont.

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Published by Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Ogden, Utah .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Slash (Logging) -- Congresses,
  • Wood waste -- Congresses,
  • Forest products -- Rocky Mountains -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Statementsponsored by: Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, USDA ... [et al.].
SeriesGeneral technical report / USDA Forest Service -- INT-110, General technical report (United States. Forest Service) -- INT-110
ContributionsIntermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSD543 H3
The Physical Object
Pagination294 p. :
Number of Pages294
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20808823M

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HARVESTING AND UTILIZATION OPPORTUNITIES FOR FOREST RESIDUES in the northern rocky mountains Symposium Proceedings Nov. , Missoula, Mont. Sponsored by: Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, USDA Bureau of Business and Economic Research, University of Montana Forest Products Research Society. Keegan, Charles E. III. The economic availability of forest residue in the northern Rocky Mountains: A preliminary analysis. Pages In: Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the northern Rocky Mountains: Symposium Proceedings ; November , , Missoula, MT. biomass harvesting on forest soil productivity in the northern Rocky Mountains. Gen. T ech. Rep. RMRS-GTR Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture. Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the Northern Rocky Mountains: symposium proceedings, Nov. , , Missoula, Mont. / (Ogden, Utah: The Station, ), by Forest Products Research Society. Inland Empire Section, University of Montana--Missoula.

forest biomass following different harvesting levels in the northern Rocky Mountains, For. Ecol. Manag () e [33] W. Jang, Consequences of . Forest management implications of improved residue utilization: biological implications in forest ecosystems. In Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the northern Rocky Mountains. USDA Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Ogden, Utah, No. GTR-INT Google ScholarCited by: 5. Full text of "Environmental consequences of timber harvesting in Rocky Mountain coniferous forests: symposium proceedings, Sept. , , Missoula, Mont. --" See other formats. Harvesting mountain pine beetle-infested forest stands in the northern Colorado Rocky Mountains provides an opportunity to utilize otherwise wasted resources, generate net revenues, and minimize greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. Timber and bioenergy production are commonly managed separately, and their integration is seldom considered.

Operational studies are necessary to support production and management decisions of forest industries. A time study (TS) approach is widely used in timber harvesting operations to understand the performance of individual harvesting machines as well as the entire system. However, several limitations of the TS approach include the use of generalized utilization Cited by: 4. products. In: Harvesting and utilization opportunities for forest residues in the Northern Rocky Mountains. Gen. Tech. Rep. INTΠOgden, UT: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station: ΠIn traditional timber harvesting operations, the alloca-File Size: 1MB. Accepted; in revision. Recovery and diversity of the forest shrub community 38 years after biomass harvesting in the northern Rocky Mountains. Biomass and Bioenergy. Type: Journal Articles Status: Published Year Published: Citation: Kizha, A.R. and H.-S. Han. Forest residues recovered from whole-tree harvest operations. Wildfire plays a major role in forest succession through- out the Northern Rocky Mountains, including forests in western Montana. Lodgepole pine, for example, owes its present widespread occurrence to past fire. Without fire, Douglas-fir would dominate areas where ponderosa pine now occurs but is not climax. Similarly, periodic fireFile Size: 3MB.