Valuable Broadleaved Forests in Europe
BRILL, Feb 28, 2009 - Technology & Engineering - 276 pages
Ecological and economic considerations recently increased the interest in growing valuable broadleaved tree species. Although the demand for valuable timber is growing, and there is a notable interest among forest owners and farmers to grow valuable broad leaved tree species, the current level of knowledge about these species is insufficient. More information on how to grow valuable broadleaved species to obtain high-quality wood and more research on new options for forest management is needed. This book covers various relevant aspects of growing valuable broadleaved trees in an interdisciplinary approach.
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2 State of the Art
3 Prerequisites for Growing Valuable Broadleaves
4 Management of Valuable Broadleaves
5 Environment and Society
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Acer pseudoplatanus aesthetic afforestation architectural areas artificial pruning ash and sycamore ash Fraxinus excelsior ash tree Baden-Württemberg bark beech branch free bole breast height broadleaved tree species canker canopy Caraglio common ash conifers crown base crown width diameter at breast disease diversity dominant ecological environmental Europe European forests experts Fagus sylvatica Figure final cutting systems forest management forest owners forest types Forestry Commission Fraxinus excelsior fungus future crop trees genetic German speaking countries hardwood hectare important increasing Juglans knotty core length main stem maple mean radial increment number of trees open grown trees Original in German plantations planted preferences Prunus avium regeneration regions seed orchards selection silvicultural silvicultural systems single tree Spiecker stands structure sycamore and wild Table target diameter thinning tree age trees per hectare valuable broadleaved species valuable broadleaved trees wild cherry wild service tree woodlands