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    Description

    As highlighted in previous chapters, the primary biological objectives of CFIRP were to assess impacts of diverse silvicultural treatments on vegetation structure and growth and on the abundance and diversity of wildlife. Stand conditions resulting from implementation of the CFIRP research design, however, provided for the overlay of additional research projects that utilized subsets of CFIRP units. Described below are studies focused on genetic ramifications of the CFIRP silvicultural treatments, and chemical and biological interactions between ambrosia beetles (family Scolytidae) and aging Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii) logs.

    Publication Notes

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    Citation

    Maguire, Chris C.; Adams, W. Thomas; Kelsey, Rick G. 2005. Chapter 7. Additional studies using CFIRP treatments: Douglas-fir genetics and ambrosia beetle log colonization. Research Contribution. 46: 104-121

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https://www.fs.usda.gov/treesearch/pubs/24884