3 edition of Functioning and management of European beech ecosystems found in the catalog.
Functioning and management of European beech ecosystems
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Rainer Brumme, Partap K. Khanna, editors|
|Series||Ecological studies -- v. 208|
|LC Classifications||SD397.E83 F86 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiii, 499 p. :|
|Number of Pages||499|
|ISBN 10||9783642003394, 9783642003400|
|LC Control Number||2009926190|
Fagus sylvatica L., or European beech, is one of the most important and widespread broadleaved trees in Europe. It is a large deciduous tree that can maintain its high growth rate until late maturity. priate management of biodiversity and ecosystem functions in the face of climate warming and increasing demand for wood products. Here, we assess forest management strategies for maintaining plant biodiversity in Central European beech forests, with a focus on Germany. We show that (1) diversity of the German vascular plant ﬂora.
We studied the effect of three major forest management types (unmanaged beech, selection beech, and age class forests) and stand variables (SMI d, soil pH, proportion of conifers, litter cover. RTG Enrichment of European beech forests with conifers. The research training group (RTG) “Enrichment of European beech forests with conifers: impacts of functional traits on ecosystem functioning” based at the Georg-August University of Göttingen is funded by the German Research Foundation from October to March It is investigating mixed forest stands composed of.
Uncoupling of microbial community structure and function in decomposing litter across beech forest ecosystems in Central Europe Witoon Purahong, 1, 2, * Michael Schloter, 3, * Marek J. Pecyna, 4 Danuta Kapturska, 1, 4 Veronika Däumlich, 1 Sanchit Mital, 1 François Buscot, 1, 5, 6 Martin Hofrichter, 4 Jessica L. M. Gutknecht, a, 1. The research training group (RTG) “Enrichment of European beech forests with conifers: impacts of functional traits on ecosystem functioning” based at the Georg-August University of.
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’’ As the German contribution to the IBP, ecosystem research has been carried out since in the Solling area (Ellenberg H., Ecological Studies 2, ), an upland region in Northwest Germany. This study provided clear evidence that the stability of forest ecosystems was threatened by the high inputs of at- spheric pollutants.
Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems. Editors: Brumme, Rainer, Khanna, Partap K. (Eds.) Free Preview. General description of study sites / H.
Meesenburg and R. Brumme --Climatic condition at three beech forest sites in central Germany / O. Panferov [and others] --Soil properties / H. Meesenburg [and others] --Changes in C and N contents of soils under beech forests over a period of 35 years / K.J.
Meiwes [and others] --Vegetation / W. Schmidt. Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems. por. Ecological Studies (Book ) ¡Gracias por compartir. Has enviado la siguiente calificación y reseña.
Lo publicaremos en nuestro sitio después de haberla : Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Request PDF | OnMark Maraun published Functioning and management of European beech ecosystems, Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg (), pp., Price: € Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems: Temperate forests cover large areas of Europe and perform a number of important functions such as the regulation of energy and matter, production of wood and other resources, and conservation of biodiversity and habitats; they also have special signi?cance in social and cultural contexts.
Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems pp | Cite as Stand, Soil and Nutrient Factors Determining the Functioning and Management of Beech Forest Ecosystems: A Synopsis Authors.
Beese () outlined four primary functions of forest use which would need due attention to achieve a long term sustainable system: (a) production and use of resources (wood and other forest products, recreation, water conservation and other functions), (2) maintenance of ecosystem-internal cycles of matter and energy to minimise any effect on.
Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems. Part of the Ecological Studies book series (ECOLSTUD, () Climatic Condition at Three Beech Forest Sites in Central Germany.
In: Brumme R., Khanna P.K. (eds) Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems. Ecological Studies, vol Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg. •Structure and functions of forest ecosystems •Ecological stability, Man and forest • BRUMME R., KHANA P.
Functioning and management of European beech ecosystems. New York: Springer, ISBN New Book: Adapting to climate change in European forests – results. Get this from a library. Functioning and management of European beech ecosystems.
[Rainer Brumme; P K Khanna;] -- This volume compiles the results of long-term observations of site properties and ecosystem processes for three beech forests. Representing a spectrum of common beech forest sites in Central Europe. Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems.
Ecological Studies (Book ) Thanks for Sharing. You submitted the following rating and review. We'll publish them on our site once we've reviewed : Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems () R. Brumme and P.K. Khanna (Eds.) Volume Permafrost Ecosystems: Siberian Larch Forests () A.
Osawa, O.A. Zyryanova, Y. Matsuura, T. Kajimoto, R.W. Wein (Eds.) Volume Amazonian Floodplain Forests: Ecophysiology, Biodiversity and Sustainable Management (). Ecosystem functioning in cities: decomposition of leaf litter and recreation.
The European beech (Fagus sylvatica) As decomposers are at the bottom of the food chain, management actions that support the biological activity in soil might be also beneficial for species at higher trophic ranks.
Marine Biodiversity and Ecosystem Functioning By: Martin Solan Rs, Biodiversity and Ecosystem Functioning By: Pablo Inchausti Rs.7, 1 % Functioning and Management of European Beech Ecosystems By: Rainer Brumme Rs, Rs, European beech (Fagus sylvatica [L.]) is one of the species promoted as being fairly robust to future climatic conditions (Paul et al., ).
Furthermore, European beech is the most abundant and economically important broadleaved tree species in Central Europe, and harbors numerous forest-dwelling species (Brunet et al., ; Grebenc et al. Where natural production capacity permits, modern silvicultural management in Central Europe frequently aims at the development of mixed broadleaved stands, instead of pure European beech (Fagus sylvatica) is crucial to study the effects of these tree-layer diversity variations on herb-layer vegetation, since herb-layer vegetation contributes significantly to ecosystem functioning in.
Effects of climate and forest management on the water and nitrogen status of European beech regeneration and understorey vegetation Article January with 43 Reads How we measure 'reads'. We selected four stands in European beech forests located at four different study sites (Fig.
S1). The study stands reflect a gradient of forest management history that ranged from long-term (>50 years; USZ) and short-term (>20 years; UHEV) unmanaged (U) to managed (M; M-BKS, M-RIZ; abbreviations of localities see Table 1) beech forests.M-BKS and M-RIZ are managed according.
In Europe, inthe European Commission adopted the Biodiversity. strategy to These are captured by identifying the ecosystem functions that underpin the capacity of the ecosystem to deliver final services. Provisioning services are material outputs, while regulating management, decision makers need tools which allow them to.
This book arises out of a symposium on forest and woodland terrestrial ecosystems which was held in Florence on th May It was organised jointly by the Commission of the European Communities (CEC) and the European Science Foundation (ESF) in association with the Italian Research Council (CNR).
Methane and nitrous oxide fluxes of soils in pure and mixed stands of European beech and Norway spruce. W.
Borken. Corresponding Author. aDepartment of Ecology, BayCEER, University of Bayreuth, Dr‐Hans‐Frisch‐Straβe 1–3, Bayreuth, and bInstitute of Soil Science and Forest Nutrition, University of Göttingen, Büsgenweg 2, Ecosystem functions can be defined by “the ecological processes that control the fluxes of energy, nutrients and organic matter through an environment”.
Functions within the ecosystem that help maintain the Earth’s natural balance such as primary production, decomposition of dead matter and nutrient recycling.