Interaction of Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco) full-sib families with field and phytotron environments
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Interaction of Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.) Franco) full-sib families with field and phytotron environments by Clements Coake Lambeth

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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Douglas fir -- Genetics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Clements Coake Lambeth.
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 83 leaves :
Number of Pages83
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17899764M

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This is a lovely illustrated, calligraphy typeset book telling the story of the life cycle and interaction of a pacific ancient Douglas fir tree. This was an inter-library loan. flag 1 like Like see review/5. Get this from a library! Genotype * environment interaction: a case study for Douglas-fir in western Oregon. [Robert Kenneth Campbell; Pacific Northwest Research Station (Portland, Or.)]. The Coast Douglas Fir also plays host to hundreds of species of fungi. Most of these relationships are commensal meaning the fungi benefits from living off of the tree, but the tree is neither harmed nor helped through the interaction. Some species, however, do cause harm to the Coast Douglas Fir.   Douglas-fir is most commonly used as a screen or occasionally a specimen in the landscape. Not suited for a small residential landscape (see image), it is often a fixture in a park or commercial setting. Allow room for the spread of the tree since the tree looks terrible with lower limbs removed. It is grown and shipped as a Christmas tree in.

Douglas Fir has unique buds that are pointed, reddish-brown and papery. Cones: The cones are the only ones you will find in the Northwest with three-pointed bracts sticking out of the scales. Unlike the true firs, the cones hang down rather than standing up on the branch. Also unlike the true firs, the Douglas Fir drops its cones to the ground. Happy Birthday, Daniel. I was told not to send you another text, but I never was any good at listening. I love and miss you. I always will. When a case of mistaken identity leads to a sexy proposition involving rope, a hot lumberjack Dom and a much younger newbie sub get more than they bargained for. Pseudotsuga menziesii var. menziesii, also known as Coast Douglas-fir, Pacific Douglas-fir, Oregon pine, or Douglas spruce, is an evergreen conifer native to western North America from west-central British Columbia, Canada southward to central California, United Oregon and Washington its range is continuous from the Cascades crest west to the Pacific Coast Ranges and Pacific : Tracheophytes. Douglas fir trees (Pseudotsuga menziesii) are also known as red firs, Oregon pines and Douglas r, according to Douglas fir information, these evergreens are not pines, spruce, or even true they are tall, beautiful conifers native to the Pacific Northwest.

Douglas fir seeds provide food for a number of small mammals, including chipmunks, mice, shrews, and red squirrels. Bears eat the sap of these trees. Bears eat the sap of these trees. Many songbirds eat the seeds right out of the cone, and raptors, like northern spotted . Sir Douglas Fir embodies our Artful Learning model and effectively blends music and art with reading, language arts and science. -- Michael Greene, President, The GRAMMY Foundation The story is spellbinding, the book most attractive, and the music and lyrics just delightful/5(5). Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, vary greatly in their self-fertility, but little is known about the relationship of self-fertility to outcrossing success. Douglas fir use book. Seattle, Wash., West Coast Lumbermen's Association [©]-(OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: West Coast Lumbermen's Association. OCLC Number: Description: volumes illustrations cm.