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Effects of water and temperatureAuthor(s): John R. Jones; Merrill R. Kaufmann; E. Arlo Richardson
Source: In: DeByle, Norbert V.; Winokur, Robert P., editors. Aspen: Ecology and management in the western United States. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report RM-119. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, Colo. p. 71-76
Publication Series: General Technical Report (GTR)
Station: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station
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DescriptionAspen's geographic and elevational ranges indicate a species that tolerates severe cold but does not tolerate sustained high temperatures, or semiarid or even dry, subhumid conditions. Much can be inferred from observation of the sites on which quaking aspen grows in the West. Aspen's distribution is related to its regeneration characteristics, its pathology, and its relations with other plants. Water and temperature, to some degree, affects each of these relationships.
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CitationJones, John R.; Kaufmann, Merrill R.; Richardson, E. Arlo. 1985. Effects of water and temperature. In: DeByle, Norbert V.; Winokur, Robert P., editors. Aspen: Ecology and management in the western United States. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report RM-119. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, Colo. p. 71-76
KeywordsPopulus tremuloides, quaking aspen, ecology, forest management, geographic and elevational ranges, temperatures, distribution
- Great Basin aspen ecosystems
- Adaptations of quaking aspen for defense against damage by herbivores and related environmental agents
- Genetics and variation
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