ProgarSchowalterWork1999

Référence

Progar, R.A., Schowalter, T.D. and Work, T.T. (1999) Arboreal invertebrate responses to varying levels and patterns of green-tree retention in Northwestern Forests. Northwest Science, 73(SPEC. ISS.):77-86.

Résumé

Canopy arthropods play an important role in forest ecosystems and are sensitive to anthropogenic disturbances. The DEMO (Demonstration of Ecosystem Management Options) study investigates the influence of varying levels and patterns of green-tree retention on diverse elements of northwestern forest ecosystems. In this paper we review the literature on forest management effects on canopy arthropods and describe research in progress on the response of arboreal arthropod communities to retention harvests in the Pacific Northwest. Pre-treatment foliage was pruned and canopy arthropods collected from dominant overstory and understory vegetation within six treatment units in eight experimental blocks in western Oregon and Washington. Significant pre-treatment differences in abundance were found among blocks and treatments for several taxa in the overstory. Block-level differences reflect natural variation in the geographic distribution of arthropod taxa. Differences among treatment units may reflect the influence of local variation. Following harvest treatments, we expect to see changes in arthropod richness, abundance and functional group organization in dominant overstory and understory canopies reflecting the influence of magnitude and pattern of green-tree retention.

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@ARTICLE { ProgarSchowalterWork1999,
    AUTHOR = { Progar, R.A. and Schowalter, T.D. and Work, T.T. },
    TITLE = { Arboreal invertebrate responses to varying levels and patterns of green-tree retention in Northwestern Forests },
    JOURNAL = { Northwest Science },
    YEAR = { 1999 },
    VOLUME = { 73 },
    PAGES = { 77-86 },
    NUMBER = { SPEC. ISS. },
    NOTE = { 0029344X (ISSN) Cited By (since 1996): 12 Export Date: 25 April 2007 Source: Scopus CODEN: NOSCA Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Progar, R.A.; Oregon State University; 2046 Cordley Hall Corvallis, OR 97331, United States References: Amman, G.D., McGregor, M.D., Schmitz, R.F., Oakes, R.D., Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to infestation by mountain pine beetles following partial cutting of stands (1988) Can. J. For. Res., 18, pp. 688-695; Aubry, K.B., Amaranthus, M.P., Halpern, C.B., White, J.D., Woodard, B.L., Peterson, C.E., Lagoudakis, C.A., Horton, A.J., Evaluating the effects of varying levels and patterns of green-tree retention: Experimental design of the DEMO study (1999) Northw. Sci., 73 (SPEC. ISSUE), pp. 12-26; Batzer, H.O., Silvicultural control techniques for the spruce budworm (1976) Proc. Symp. on the Spruce Budworm, pp. 110-116. , USDA For. Serv., Misc. 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    ABSTRACT = { Canopy arthropods play an important role in forest ecosystems and are sensitive to anthropogenic disturbances. The DEMO (Demonstration of Ecosystem Management Options) study investigates the influence of varying levels and patterns of green-tree retention on diverse elements of northwestern forest ecosystems. In this paper we review the literature on forest management effects on canopy arthropods and describe research in progress on the response of arboreal arthropod communities to retention harvests in the Pacific Northwest. Pre-treatment foliage was pruned and canopy arthropods collected from dominant overstory and understory vegetation within six treatment units in eight experimental blocks in western Oregon and Washington. Significant pre-treatment differences in abundance were found among blocks and treatments for several taxa in the overstory. Block-level differences reflect natural variation in the geographic distribution of arthropod taxa. Differences among treatment units may reflect the influence of local variation. Following harvest treatments, we expect to see changes in arthropod richness, abundance and functional group organization in dominant overstory and understory canopies reflecting the influence of magnitude and pattern of green-tree retention. },
    KEYWORDS = { anthropogenic effect arthropod forest ecosystem forest management United States Arthropoda },
    OWNER = { brugerolles },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.12.05 },
}

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