ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada, 1980-1996 by Ralph Arnold Simpson Download PDF EPUB FB2
Get this from a library. An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada, [Ralph Arnold Simpson; Dana Coy; Atlantic Forestry Centre.; Forest Health Network (Canada)].
An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada Simpson, R.A. ; Coy, D. Year: Catalog ID: Available from: Atlantic Forestry Centre CFS Availability: PDF (download). Proceedings of the Conference of the Canadian Council on Ecological Areas, September, Fredericton, New Brunswick Loo, J.A.
; Gorman, M.L. Year: Catalog ID: Available from: Atlantic Forestry Centre CFS Availability: PDF (download). Canadian Journal of Forest Research,38(9):applications in the environmental science. Edited by E.
Cook and L. Kairiukstis. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, the Netherlands. 98– An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada – Inf.
Rep. M-XE. Atlantic Forestry Centre, Canadian Cited by: Simpson, R. and D. Coy, An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada Canadian Forest Service, Atlantic Forestry Centre, Information Report M-XE, 15 p.
Volney,W.J.A. and R.A. Fleming, Climate change and impacts of boreal forest insects. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment 82 (1/3): Simpson R, Coy D () in An Ecological Atlas of Forest Insect Defoliation in Canada (Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Fredericton), Information Report M-XE.
on insect defoliation and other large-scale forest disturba nces will support Canada's capability to meet nation al and international sustainable development, environmental health and carbon.
Mapping Insect-Induced Tree Defoliation and Mortality Using Coarse Spatial Resolution Imagery D., An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada: – PDF ( K) PDF-Plus ( K) Unravelling the past to manage Newfoundland’s forests for the future.
André Arsenault, a Robert LeBlanc, a Eric Earle, b Darin Brooks, c Bill Clarke, d Dan Lavigne, b Lucie Royer e aNatural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Cited by: 3.
Levels of defoliation in rain forests and mangrove forestsa Percentage of leaf area missing Forest type % % % % % I% % % >17% Tropical rain for38,39, 39,39 41,42 39,43,43 40,43 40 Subtropical rain forest 44 Temperate rain forest 44 44 Tropical mangrove 45 45,46 46,46 45 45,45 Temperate mangrove 45 45 aData Cited by: An Ecological Atlas of Forest Insect Defoliation In Canada - Information Report, Atlantic Forestry Centre, In Press Power & Williams.
A National Geographic Information System for the Forest Insect and Disease Survey Requirements and Solution, Information Report PI-X75, Petawawa National Forest Institute, The comparative ecology of conifer-feeding budworms in the genus Choristoneura Lederer (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) in Canada is reviewed with emphasis on publications since Cited by: Analysis of Ontario's historical records from – showed that spruce budworm, Choristoneura fumiferana (Clem.) caused whole tree mortality within ×10 3 km 2.
This amounted to % of the annually cumulative area with moderate-severe by: Neuvonen S., Bylund H., Tømmervik H. () Forest Defoliation Risks in Birch Forest by Insects Under Different Climate and Land Use Scenarios in Northern Europe.
In: Caldwell M.M. et al. (eds) Plant Ecology, Herbivory, and Human Impact in Nordic Mountain Birch Forests. Ecological Studies (Analysis and Synthesis), vol Cited by: Canadian Journal of Forest Research,41(10):Influences of climatic change on some ecological processes of an insect outbreak system in Canada’s boreal forests and the implications for biodiversity.
McAlpine RS. Landscape-scale analysis of interactions between insect defoliation and forest fire in central Canada Cited by: This review provides a brief introduction to major forest insect pests in Canada (two bark beetles (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) and six defoliators) and the damage they cause, a synthesis of the literature involving aerial survey and remote sensing, and a discussion of how these two approaches could be integrated into future pest monitoring from Cited by: Monitoring ecological indicators is important for assessing impacts of human activities on ecosystems.
A means of identifying and applying appropriate indicators is a prerequisite for: environmental assessment; better assessment and understanding of ecosystem health; elucidation of biogeochemical trends; and more accurate predictions of future responses to global change, particularly those due Cited by: Insect Dormancy: An Ecological Perspective (BIOLOGICAL SURVEY OF CANADA MONOGRAPH SERIES, NO 1) Hardcover – March 1, by H.
Danks (Author) › Visit Amazon's H. Danks Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Author: H. Danks. Fenitrothion effects on forest songbirds: A critical new look. in: Environmental Effects of Fenitrothion Use in Forestry.
Environment Canada, Dartmouth, NS. Canadian Forest Service. The State of Canada’s Forests. Annual Report Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Ottawa, ON. Carson, R. Silent : Bill Freedman.
Introduction. Northeastern U.S. forests play an important role in storing carbon (Woodbury et al. ) and regulating energy, biogeochemical, and hydrological climate feedbacks (Bonan ).In addition, temperate forest ecosystems in this region provide many economic, ecological, and recreational benefits (O’Brien ; Benjamin et al.
).Given the high societal and ecological Cited by: 2. Such peaks in insect population size followed by defoliation can cause immediate effects on vegetation biomass and primary productivity (Babst, Esper, & Parlow, ; Lund et al., ) but also long‐term effects on carbon uptake and composition (Callaghan et al., ; Heliasz et al., ; Lund et al., ; Post & Pedersen, ).
A database that provides information on more than native tree and shrub species, and on almost insects and diseases found in Canada's forests. Gypsy moth rashes were documented in the early s, during a major infestation in the Northeastern United States.
In coastal Maine and Cape Cod, Massachusetts, caterpillar-triggered rash is much more likely due to exposure to Browntail moth (Euproctis chrysorrhoea). We investigated the spatial-temporal patterns of spruce budworm (Choristoneura fumiferana (Clem.); SBW) defoliation within 57 plots over 5 years during the current SBW outbreak in Québec.
Although spatial-temporal variability of SBW defoliation has been studied at several scales, the spatial dependence between individual defoliated trees within a plot has not been quantified, and effects of Author: Mingke Li, David A. MacLean, Chris R. Hennigar, Jae Ogilvie. Fire and insects are natural disturbance agents in many forest ecosystems, often interacting to affect succession, nutrient cycling, and forest species composition.
We review literature pertaining to effects of fire-insect interactions on ecological succession, use of prescribed fire for insect pest control, and effects of fire on insect diversity from northern and boreal forests in North Cited by: successful invasive forest insects and the ecological processes involved in insect invasions across the universal invasion phases (transport and arrival, establishment, spread and impacts).
Most forest insect invasions are accidental consequences of international trade. The Cited by: The Ecological Atlas Project can provide a means to understand pioneering species and changes in ecological habitat for fauna as it relates to environmental disturbances, which may include sea-level rise, development, and secession.
the insects, the soil types; it offers a synthesis. While the Ecological Atlas research builds on. Simpson R, Coy D. An ecological atlas of forest insect defoliation in Canada – Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Fredericton, NB.
Inf. Rep. M-XE. Skog KE. Carbon storage in forest products for the United States. Forest Products Journal. ; – Smithwick EAH, Harmon ME, Domingo by: Canada and its insect fauna.
The Canadian environment. Canada is a huge country of 9, km 2, a land area second only to that of the Soviet extends about 4, km from the Atlantic shore of Newfoundland (longitude 52°W) to the Pacific Ocean and Alaskan border (°W). The health of the forestlands of the world is impacted by a number of insect pests and some of them cause significant damage with serious economic and environmental implications.
Whether it is damage of the North American cypress aphid in South America and Africa, or the destruction of maple trees in North America by the Asian long horned beetle, invasive forest pests are a major problem in Author: Surendra K.
Dara, Cristian Montalva, Marek Barta. Effects of Insect Defoliation on Regional Carbon Dynamics of Forests. Research Issue. On an annual basis, insects severely defoliate more than 20 million acres of forested land in the conterminous United States, affecting a larger area and incurring higher economic costs than any other disturbance.scale insect defoliation may also influence fire cycles, particularly in conifer forests (Dodge, ; Schowalter, Coulson & Crossley, ; Baker & Veblen, ).
The impact of forest pests and fire on stand growth and 1 Ree. ; acc. timber yield .Most of the insects included in this book could pose a serious threat if they became established in Canada. However, there are a few that have already become established and are being eradicated and/or regulated.
The insects within this book do not represent a complete list of exotic forest insects which could invade Canada. There are a large.