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Selection: with tag robinia-pseudoacacia [47 articles] 

 

Post-fire spread of alien plant species in a mixed broad-leaved forest of the Insubric region

  
Flora - Morphology, Distribution, Functional Ecology of Plants, Vol. 207, No. 1. (January 2012), pp. 19-29, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.flora.2011.07.016

Abstract

How do tree species regenerate and which ecological conditions are required after forest fire in the Insubric region of the Alps? Are indigenous stand-forming tree species resistant over the invasion of alien plant species after such a disturbance? We addressed these questions in a case study in the Swiss canton of Ticino. In April 2006, a surface fire with severe intensity burnt a forest area of 55 ha on a south-facing slope (400–800 m.a.s.l.). The dominant trees in the investigated area ...

 

Zur Verbreitung, Vergesellschaftung und Einbürgerung des Götterbaumes (Ailanthus altissima [Mill.] Swingle) in Mitteleuropa

  
Tuexenia, Vol. 4 (1984)

Abstract

[German] Nach einer kurzen Übersicht über die weltweite Kultur von Ailanthus altissima werden spontane Verbreitung, Vergesellschaftung und Einbürgerung in Mitteleuropa erörtert und mit Angaben aus anderen Teilen Europas verglichen. [\n] Als entscheidender Klimafaktor für die Ausbildung der nördlichen Arealgrenze, die quer durch das Norddeutsche Tiefland verläuft, ist eine lange Vegetationsperiode mit hoher sommerlicher Wärmesumme anzusehen. Ailanthus fehlt in den kühleren Küstengebieten sowie in Gebirgen und ist in wärmeren Gebieten weitgehend an Städte gebunden. Am Beispiel von Berlin (West) konnte gezeigt werden, daß ...

 

(INRMM-MiD internal record) List of keywords of the INRMM meta-information database - part 30

  
(February 2014)
Keywords: inrmm-list-of-tags   receptivity   record-to-update-or-delete   red-list   redd   redistributable-scientific-information   reference-manual   reforestation   refugia   regeneration   regional-climate   regional-climate-models   regional-scale   regression   regression-tree-analysis   regulating-services   reinforcement   reinforcement-learning   reinventing-weels   reiteration   relative-distance-similarity   relative-distance-similarity-ancillary   remote-sensing   renewable-energy   renewable-energy-directive   repeatability   repellent-species   replicability   reporting   representative-concentration-pathways   reproducibility   reproducible-research   reproduction   reproductive-effort   resampling   research-funding   research-funding-vs-public-outcome   research-management   research-metrics   research-team-size   reservoir-management   reservoir-services   resilience   resin   resistance   resources-exploitation   respiration   restoration   resurvey-of-semi-permanent   retraction   review   review-publication   review-scopus-european-biodiversity-indicators   revision-control-system   rewarding-best-research-practices   rhamnus-cathartica   rhamnus-catharticus   rhamnus-frangula   rhamnus-saxatilis   rhamnus-spp   rhizophora-apiculata   rhizophora-mangle   rhododendron   rhododendron-arboreum   rhododendron-ferrugineum   rhododendron-periclymenoides   rhododendron-ponticum   rhododendron-spp   rhododendron-viscosum   rhopalicus-tutela   rhus-spp   rhus-typhina   rhyacionia-buoliana   rhyacionia-frustrana   rhyssa-persuasoria   rhytisma   ribes-alpinum   ribes-rubrum   ribes-uva-crispa   ring-analysis   ring-width-chronologies   ringspot-virus   riparian-ecosystem   riparian-forest   riparian-zones   risk-analysis   risk-assessment   risk-reduction   river-flow   river-networks   river-restoration   roads   robert-hooke   robinia-pseudoacacia   robinia-spp   robust-modelling   rockfalls   rodent   romania   root-deterioration  

Abstract

List of indexed keywords within the transdisciplinary set of domains which relate to the Integrated Natural Resources Modelling and Management (INRMM). In particular, the list of keywords maps the semantic tags in the INRMM Meta-information Database (INRMM-MiD). [\n] The INRMM-MiD records providing this list are accessible by the special tag: inrmm-list-of-tags ( http://mfkp.org/INRMM/tag/inrmm-list-of-tags ). ...

 

Tree species is the major factor explaining C:N ratios in European forest soils

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 311 (January 2014), pp. 3-16, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2013.06.047

Abstract

[Highlights] [::] C:N ratio in forest floor, peat and mineral topsoil mainly depend on tree species. [::] Most important differences in C:N ratios are seen between deciduous and evergreen species. [::] Either soil type, ecoregion or humus type was the second most important explanatory factor. [::] There was no consistent relationship between modelled deposition and C:N ratios. [Abstract] The C:N ratio is considered as an indicator of nitrate leaching in response to high atmospheric nitrogen (N) deposition. However, the C:N ratio is influenced by a multitude of ...

 

Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) improvement in Hungary: a review

  
Acta Silvatica et Lignaria Hungarica, Vol. 4 (2008), pp. 127-132

Abstract

Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) was the first forest tree species introduced and acclimated from North America to Europe at the beginning of the 17th century. It is a fast growing, nitrogen fixing, site tolerant, excellent coppicing species with frequent and abundant seed production and relatively high yielding potential. It has a durable and high quality wood, which is used for many purposes. Although native of North America, black locust is now naturalized and widely planted throughout the world from temperate ...

 

Host plant selection and resource utilisation by Asian longhorn beetle Anoplophora glabripennis (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) in southern England

  
Forestry, Vol. 88, No. 1. (01 January 2015), pp. 84-95, https://doi.org/10.1093/forestry/cpu037

Abstract

In February 2012, an outbreak of Asian longhorn beetle, Anoplophora glabripennis (Motschulsky), was discovered at Paddock Wood in Kent, in southern England, next to a small industrial premise where a previous company had imported stone from China. Anoplophora glabripennis is a serious pest of deciduous broadleaved trees and is native to China, but it has been transported around the world in wood packaging material. Its discovery at Paddock Wood prompted an eradication programme in which all infested trees and any trees ...

 

Assessing the role of vegetation on soil slopes in urban areas

  
In Proceedings of the 10th IAEG International Congress, IAEG2006 (2006), 744

Abstract

Vegetation has generally been recognised for its aesthetic landscaping qualities in the urban environment, especially along transportation corridors and for use as noise barriers. The detrimental effects of vegetation are also recognised. Trees and shrubs draw out moisture from the ground through evapotranspiration processes, which leads to the seasonal shrinkage and swelling of clay soils. In adverse climatic conditions, e.g. prolonged hot and dry summers, moisture reduction in clay soils may cause substantial damage to buildings and property. This paper reports on recent projects and studies in ...

 

Notes on syntaxonomy of cultural forest communities

  
Folia Geobotanica et Phytotaxonomica, Vol. 15, No. 3. (1980), pp. 245-258, https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02851808

Abstract

It is suggested that communities of cultivated forests can be incorporated into the system of “natural” wood communities either as facies, variants or subassociations, if they differ below the association level; if they differ on the association level, a new association is suggested, with the prefix “culti-” before the planted dominant tree species. Most of our planted forest communities differ on the level of association or less; the communities ofRobinia are the exception. The authors agree withJurko (1963) in classifying them ...

 

Zmena pôvodných lesných fytocenóz introdukciou agáta

  
Československá Ochrana Prírody, Vol. 1 (1963), pp. 56-75

Abstract

Changes in the original forest communities caused by the introduction of black locust ...

 

Vegetation classification and synecology of Bohemian Robinia pseudacacia stands in a Central European context

  
Phytocoenologia, Vol. 40, No. 2-3. (November 2010), pp. 205-241, https://doi.org/10.1127/0340-269x/2010/0040-0425

Abstract

Synanthropic forest and shrub vegetation dominated by Robinia pseudacacia spontaneously growing in the open landscape and suburban areas in Bohemia (Czech Republic) was analysed. In total, 374 of 502 known phytosociological relevés were synthesized - 302 relevés were sampled in the field and 72 published relevés were obtained from the literature. Within the class Robinietea (including two orders and three alliances) one association is validated and two new subassociations are described: Arrhenathero elatioris-Robinietum (including var. Calamagrostis epigejos), Poo nemoralis-Robinietum cardaminopsietosum arenosae ...

 

Assessing adaptability of planted trees using leaf traits: A case study with Robinia pseudoacacia L. in the Loess Plateau, China

  
Chinese Geographical Science In Chinese Geographical Science, Vol. 21, No. 3. (2011), pp. 290-303, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11769-011-0470-4

Abstract

Leaf trait patterns and their variations with climate are interpreted as an adaptive adjustment to environment. This study assessed the adaptability of planted black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) based on the analysis of leaf traits and the comparison of its leaf traits with inter-specific ones existing in the same area. We measured some water and N use related leaf traits: leaf dry mass per unit area (LMA) and N, P and K concentrations based on both leaf area (N area, P ...

 

Flavonoid profile of Robinia honeys produced in Croatia

  
Food Chemistry, Vol. 102, No. 3. (2007), pp. 683-690, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foodchem.2006.05.055

Abstract

In this work specific pollen content, selected physicochemical parameters and flavonoid profile of 40 Croatian Robinia honeys from two production seasons were analysed. Results showed good compliance with national and international regulatory requirements, as well as with values typical for Robinia monofloral honey. All analysed samples showed same, typical flavonoid profile. Flavonoid content was different for two seasons, but rates of individual compounds remained unchanged. Higher concentrations of flavonoids were found in samples produced during dry season with high temperatures. ...

 

Physical and mechanical properties of black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia) wood grown in Belgium

  
Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Vol. 42, No. 5. (2 April 2012), pp. 831-840, https://doi.org/10.1139/x2012-037

Abstract

The objective of this study was to characterize black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) wood on the basis of its physical and mechanical properties. The results are compared with those reported in the literature for English oak (Quercus robur L.), teak (Tectona grandis L. f.), and afzelia (Afzelia sp.), since black locust is likely to be used for the same purposes as the former species. The variations between sites, trees, and radial positions in the trunk were also studied. The physical and mechanical ...

 

Identification of the New Strain of Strawberry latent ringspot virus Isolated from Black Locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.)

  
Journal of Phytopathology, Vol. 155, No. 11-12. (December 2007), pp. 738-742, https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1439-0434.2007.01310.x

Abstract

Three isolates of Strawberry latent ringspot virus (SLRSV) were obtained from black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.): SLRSV-G2, SLRSV-N31 and SLRSV-W16. The isolates were identified by the host range, particle morphology, serological properties and virus-specific reverse transcription polymerase chain reaction. The studies showed that two Polish isolates: SLRSV-N31 and SLRSV-W16 are almost identical, while the SLRSV-G2 isolate is remarkably different. Phylogenetic analysis confirmed that SLRSV-G2 is also distinct from others reported to date. Pairwise comparisons of SLRSV-G2 with other isolates available in ...

 

Niche partition of two invasive insect species, Parectopa robiniella (Lepidoptera; Gracillariidae) and Phyllonorycter robiniella (Clem.) (Lepidoptera; Gracillariidae)

  
Research Journal of Agricultural Science, Vol. 41, No. 2. (2009), pp. 261-269

Abstract

Invasive organisms are among major threats to biodiversity. Insects, due to their mobility and short life cycle represent a vast category of expanding organisms. The black locust (Robinia pseudacacia) is also an alien species to Europe but due to the relatively long history of naturalization, it is integrated in most of central Europe landscapes. A process of natural enemy acquisitions is taking place and two new pests affect stands, hedgerows and windbreaks where R. pseudacacia vegetates: Parectopa robiniella and Phyllonorycter ...

 

First record of Obolodiplosis robiniae (Haldeman) (Diptera: Cecidomyiidae) galling leaves of Robinia pseudoacacia L. (Fabaceae) in Italy, Europe

  
Frustula Entomologica, Vol. 25 (2004), pp. 117-122

Abstract

Obolodiplosis robiniae has been recorded for the first time in Italy and Europe. Its natural distribution includes the eastern USA. This pest produces galls on the leaflets of Robinia pseudacacia [R. pseudoacacia], in particular, the margins of leaflets are rolled downwards. Usually, leaflets on the terminal parts of shoots are preferred. Relatively high infestations cause leaf fall. Larvae pupate in rolled leaf margins. The species has been widely recorded in northeastern Italy (Veneto and Friuli-Venezia Giulia). ...

 

A 350-Year-Old American Legume in Paris

  
Castanea, Vol. 47, No. 1. (1982), pp. 99-104

Abstract

The earliest European record of Robinia pseudoacacia dates from 1634 when the famous British horticulturist John Tradescant lists the plant in his Plantarum in Horto, at which time it appears to have been at least 10 years old. Correspondence (ca. 1625-1635) between John Tradescant and Jean Robin (arborist to the French Court) is responsible for the introduction of this plant into French horticulture. French records indicate that this species was transplanted by Vespasien Robin, son of Jean, from his father's garden ...

 

Plant species diversity in alien black locust stands: A paired comparison with native stands across a north-Mediterranean range expansion

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 285 (December 2012), pp. 85-91, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2012.08.016

Abstract

Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) is a widespread alien tree species commonly thought to influence plant assemblages. The aim of this study was to compare the plant diversity between black locust and native recent secondary stands within the European Mediterranean Mountains environmental zone. Spontaneous reforestation was detected by comparing historical aerial photographs and the most recent images. Distributed throughout a 2700 km2 hilly and piedmont area, 32 black locust and 32 paired native stands were selected and all vascular plant species were ...

 

Oak forest exploitation and black-locust invasion caused severe shifts in epiphytic lichen communities in Northern Italy

  
Science of The Total Environment, Vol. 408, No. 22. (October 2010), pp. 5506-5512, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.scitotenv.2010.07.056

Abstract

In the last two centuries, native European oak forests have undergone a dramatic decline related to increasing human pressure for agriculture and urbanization. Oak forests were either completely eradicated and transformed into agricultural landscapes or replaced by second-growth formations. Intensive forest management and the replacement of native forests with production forests or arable lands are recognized amongst the main threats to many lichens in Europe. In this study, we used historical information on the epiphytic lichen biota which was hosted in ...

 

Effects of logging and non-native tree proliferation on the birds overwintering in the upland forests of north-western Italy

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 179, No. 1-3. (July 2003), pp. 441-454, https://doi.org/10.1016/s0378-1127(02)00542-x

Abstract

Factors associated with management and logging practices are of particular interest in the perspective of biodiversity management. In this study we focused on overwintering birds of two close and contrasting forest habitats: a 60–120 years old oak forest and a secondary 10–20 years old wood that has lost most of its original vegetation because of continuous logging and is now dominated by an introduced species, black locust Robinia pseudoacacia. We examined bird use of the forests over two levels: species–habitat relationships ...

 

Forest plant diversity is threatened by Robinia pseudoacacia (black-locust) invasion

  
Biodiversity and Conservation In Biodiversity and Conservation, Vol. 21, No. 14. (2 November 2012), pp. 3555-3568, https://doi.org/10.1007/s10531-012-0380-5

Abstract

The effects of black-locust invasion on plant forest diversity are still poorly investigated. Vascular plants are likely to be influenced by increasing nutrient availability associated with the nitrogen-fixing activity of black-locust, whereas it is not clear if, along with stand aging, black-locust formations regain forest species. The main aim of the present study was to test whether the increase of black-locust stand age promoted a plant variation in mature stands leading to assemblages similar to those of native forests. Therefore, plant ...

 

The rise and fall of the black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) in the "Siro Negri" Forest Reserve (Lombardy, Italy): lessons learned and future uncertainties

  
Annals of Forest Science In Annals of Forest Science, Vol. 66, No. 4. (2009), pp. 410-410, https://doi.org/10.1051/forest%2f2009012

Abstract

The alluvial forests of the Ticino valley have been greatly reduced in size and are now represented by only a small number of fragmented remnants. To study the natural development of the black locust, an invasive species, on relatively undisturbed lowland forests, two permanent plots were established in 2005 in the “Siro Negri” Forest Reserve. The black locust became established almost exclusively between 1940 and 1960. The observed dynamic of the black locust in the Reserve was very similar to what has ...

 

Biological Flora of the British Isles: Robinia pseudoacacia

  
Journal of Ecology, Vol. 101, No. 6. (November 2013), pp. 1623-1640, https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2745.12162

Abstract

This account presents information on all aspects of the biology of Robinia pseudoacacia L. that are relevant to understanding its ecological characteristics and behaviour. The main topics are presented within the standard framework of the Biological Flora of the British Isles: distribution, habitat, communities, responses to biotic factors, responses to environment, structure and physiology, phenology, floral and seed characters, herbivores and disease, and history and conservation. Robinia pseudoacacia, false acacia or black locust, is a deciduous, broad-leaved tree ...

 

Black locust - Successful invader of a wide range of soil conditions

  
Science of The Total Environment, Vol. 505 (February 2015), pp. 315-328, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.scitotenv.2014.09.104

Abstract

We provided an overall assessment of black locust soil conditions. Black locust tolerates extremely diverse soil physical–chemical properties. Black locust seems to be limited by water supply and soil aeration. The most common are young soils (Cambisols, Leptosols and Arenosols). Species composition in BL stands was mostly affected by soil reaction. Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia, BL), a species native to North America, has successfully invaded many types of habitats over the world. This study provides an overall assessment of BL soil ...

 

Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) - an invasive neophyte in the conventional land reclamation flora in Romania

  
Bulletin of the Transilvania University of Braşov Series II: Forestry, Wood Industry, Agricultural Food Engineering, Vol. 6, No. 2. (2013), pp. 23-30

Abstract

The aim of this review was to contrast the multiple uses of black locust (Robinia pseudacacia L.) with the risks associated with its invasive behaviour. Data regarding the chorology, ecological requirements and biological characteristics were also presented. Special attention was given to the role of black locust in land reclamation in Romania. The importance of this species is expected to increase in the future due to its high ecological amplitude and biological characteristics that make ...

 

The Silviculture of Black Locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) in Hungary: a Review

  
South-East European Forestry, Vol. 2, No. 2. (2011), pp. 101-107

Abstract

Background and purpose: Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) was the first forest tree species introduced and acclimated from North America to Europe at the beginning of the 17th century. Although native of North America, black locust is now naturalized and widely planted throughout the world from temperate to subtropical areas. In Hungary, this species has played a role of great importance in the forest management, covering approximately 23% of the forested area and providing about 19% of the annual timber output ...

 

Biologische Invasionen: Neophyten und Neozoen in Mitteleuropa

  
(2010)

Abstract

Bedrohung oder Bereicherung? - Biologische Invasionen weltweit - NEU: Ausführliches Neozoen-Kapitel - Rechtliche Grundlagen - Vorbeugung und Bekämpfung Die Ausbreitung von Pflanzen und Tieren außerhalb ihrer natürlichen Herkunftsgebiete ist ein brisantes Naturschutzthema. Biologische Invasionen gelten weltweit als wesentlicher Gefährdungsfaktor der Biodiversität und verursachen Kosten in Milliardenhöhe. Das vorliegende Werk stellt dieses Phänomen umfassend dar und gibt einen aktuellen Überblick über Ursachen und Folgen der Ausbreitung neuer Arten in Mitteleuropa. Risiken und Chancen, offene Fragen und Handlungsperspektiven werden differenziert und anwendungsbezogen dargestellt. ...

 

Changes in size of soil seed bank in Robinia pseudoacacia L. (Leguminosae), an exotic tall tree species in Japan: Impacts of stand growth and apicultural utilization

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 260, No. 5. (19 July 2010), pp. 780-786, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2010.05.036

Abstract

This study examined the factors that influence the size of a soil seed bank in Robinia pseudoacacia stands. We proposed two hypotheses: the amount of buried seeds of R. pseudoacacia is proportional to stand biomass rather than stand age, and apicultural utilization influences the size of the soil seed bank. R. pseudoacacia generally produces seeds with various degrees of physical dormancy. In addition, this tree is short-lived, and fecundity declines after 30–40 years in relation to tree vigor. However, R. pseudoacacia ...

 

Funktionen klonalen Wachstums von Bäumen bei der Brachflächen-Sukzession unter besonderer Beachtung von Robinia pseudoacacia

  
Verhandlungen der Gesellschaft für Ökologie, Vol. 26 (1996), pp. 173-181

Abstract

Title: Functions of clonal growth of trees in the wasteland-succession with special attention of Robinia pseudoacacia ...

 

Die älteste Robinie (Robinia pseudoacacia) in Europa

  
Mitteilungen der Deutschen Dendrologischen Gesellschaft (1933), pp. 354-355
 

Genetic structure of natural populations of black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.) at Coweeta, North Carolina

  
Journal of Plant Research In Journal of Plant Research, Vol. 111, No. 1. (1998), pp. 17-24, https://doi.org/10.1007/bf02507146

Abstract

Natural population of black locust maintains very high levels of genetic diversity within populations without any noticeable geographic patterns. In order to assess the species' potential for manipulation through breeding programs, more detailed spatial pattern analyses of fine-scale population structure was attempted in the two study sites (watershed 2 and 21) in the Coweeta River Basin of southern Appalachian mountains using allozyme markers. Of the 200 and 420 plants examined in watershed 21 and 2 respectively, 13 and 15 major genotypes ...

 

Breeding and cultivation of black locust, Robinia pseudoacacia, in Hungary

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 6, No. 3. (August 1983), pp. 217-244, https://doi.org/10.1016/s0378-1127(83)80004-8

Abstract

Black or common locust was introduced into Hungary between 1710 and 1720. Its present extent is 276 000 ha, 18.2% of the total forest area. Since its introduction, black locust has always been closely associated with farming. Selection breeding followed numerous steps. The best shipmast-type groves in the best stands were surveyed for superior trees which were grafted for clone tests. The National Agricultural Council for Variety Testing approved three selected or introduced locust cultivars in 1973 and five more in 1979. The ...

 

Black Locust (Robinia pseudoacacia L.)

  
In Silvics of North America. Vol 2: Hardwoods (1990)

Abstract

Black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia), sometimes called yellow locust, grows naturally on a wide range of sites but does best on rich moist limestone soils. It has escaped cultivation and become naturalized throughout eastern North America and parts of the West. Black locust is not a commercial timber species but is useful for many other purposes. Because it is a nitrogen fixer and has rapid juvenile growth, it is widely planted as an ornamental, for shelterbelts, and for land reclamation. It is suitable ...

 

Robinia

  
In Illustrierte Flora von Mitteleuropa, Band 4, Teil 3 (1924), pp. 1390-1402
edited by Gustav Hegi
 

A review of the mechanical effects of plant roots on concentrated flow erosion rates

  
Earth-Science Reviews, Vol. 150 (November 2015), pp. 666-678, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.earscirev.2015.08.011

Abstract

Living plant roots modify both mechanical and hydrological characteristics of the soil matrix (e.g. soil aggregate stability by root exudates, soil cohesion, infiltration rate, soil moisture content, soil organic matter) and negatively influence the soil erodibility. During the last two decades several studies reported on the effects of plant roots in controlling concentrated flow erosion rates. However a global analysis of the now available data on root effects is still lacking. Yet, a meta-data analysis will contribute to a better understanding ...

 

Molecular and physiological responses of trees to waterlogging stress

  
Plant, Cell & Environment (May 2014), pp. n/a-n/a, https://doi.org/10.1111/pce.12310

Abstract

One major effect of global climate change will be altered precipitation patterns in many regions of the world. This will cause a higher probability of long-term waterlogging in winter/spring and flash floods in summer because of extreme rainfall events. Particularly, trees not adapted at their natural site to such waterlogging stress can be impaired. Despite the enormous economic, ecological and social importance of forest ecosystems, the effect of waterlogging on trees is far less understood than the effect on many crops ...

 

Flooding tolerance of Central European tree and shrub species

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 235, No. 1-3. (November 2006), pp. 1-13, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2006.05.065
Keywords: abies-alba   acer-campestre   acer-platanoides   acer-pseudoplatanus   aesculus-hippocastanum   alnus-glutinosa   alnus-incana   alnus-viridis   betula-pendula   carpinus-betulus   castanea-sativa   cornus-sanguinea   corylus-avellana   crataegus-monogyna   disturbances   fagus-sylvatica   floods   forest-resources   frangula-alnus   fraxinus-excelsior   ilex-aquifolium   juglans-regia   juniperus-communis   larix-decidua   malus-sylvestris   picea-abies   pinus-sylvestris   populus-alba   populus-nigra   populus-tremula   prunus-avium   prunus-domestica   prunus-mahaleb   prunus-padus   prunus-spinosa   quercus-petraea   quercus-pubescens   quercus-robur   robinia-pseudoacacia   salix-alba   salix-caprea   salix-spp   sambucus-nigra   sorbus-aria   sorbus-aucuparia   taxus-baccata   tilia-cordata   tilia-platyphyllos   tolerance   ulmus-glabra   ulmus-minor   viburnum-opulus   water-resources  

Abstract

Extensive efforts have been made in recent years to restore rivers with a view to increasing the ecological value of riparian areas and the surrounding landscape and to improving the protection provided against extreme flooding events. One of the important factors for the successful establishment and survival of tree and shrub species in enlarged river corridors (particularly in lowlands) – and in retention basins – is their capacity to survive in anoxic conditions, i.e. their flooding tolerance. The importance of improving ...

 

Robinia pseudoacacia

  
In Enzyklopädie der Holzgewächse: Handbuch und Atlas der Dendrologie (1994)

Abstract

Die Bedeutung dieses aus dem östlichen Nordamerika stammenden Waldbaumes mittlerer Größe liegt weniger in der Holzproduktion als in seiner Verwendung für die Erstbesiedelung von Problemstandorten. Robinien werden wegen ihrer Anspruchslosigkeit, ihrer Fähigkeit zur Bindung von Luftstickstoff und ihrer Raschwüchsigkeit weltweit angebaut. Ihr Holz ist hart und dauerhaft; Stammkrümmungen und Zwieselbildung mindern aber seinen Wert beträchtlich. Als Nebennutzung fällt reichlich Bienenhonig an. Zumindest Rinde, Blätter und Samen sind giftig ...

 

Productivity of deciduous woody and fodder species in relation to air temperature and precipitation in a Mediterranean environment

  
In Agroforestry Systems, Vol. 37, No. 2. (1997), pp. 187-198, https://doi.org/10.1023/a%3a1005874432118

Abstract

Productivity and its relation to air temperature and precipitation of 11 deciduous woody fodder species was studied in a semi-arid Mediterranean environment with cold winters in Macedonia, Greece. The species studied included six shrubs: Amorpha fruticosa L., Carpinus orientalis Mill, Colutea arborescens L., Corylus avellana L., Fraxinus ornus L. and Ostrya carpinifolia Scop.; and four trees: Pyrus amygdaliformis Vill., Quercus pubescens Wild., Quercus sessiliflora Salish. and Robinia pseudoacacia L., with two accessions, common and spineless. Fodder species were established as one-year-old ...

 

Robinia pseudoacacia - Version 2014.3

  
In The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species (2012), 19891648/0

Abstract

[Excerpt] Robinia pseudoacacia is widespread in its natural range and it has been introduced and is now naturalized in many countries (Asia, Africa, Australia, New Zealand). Many subpopulations are known to occur within the protected area network and no major threats to the species are known at present, hence it is rated as Least Concern. [::Common Name(s)] [::]English – Black Locust, False Acacia [::Range Description] Robinia pseudoacacia is native to southeastern United States, but has been widely planted and naturalized elsewhere ...

 

Effect of species and land preparation method on the maintenance of saplings on eroded lands in Frata perimeter, in the first year after planting

  
Bulletin UASVM Horticulture, Vol. 71, No. 2. (2014), pp. 330-336, https://doi.org/10.15835/buasvmcn-hort:10641

Abstract

In order to establish the influence of species and land preparation manner on the maintenance of saplings planted on superficial erosion degraded lands in Frata amelioration perimeter (Cluj county, Romania) we used black locust (Robinia pseudacacia) and manna ash (Fraxinus ornus). The land preparation methods used were terraces and pits. We established the saplings maintenance degree in the first year after planting. To establish the influence of species and antierosional land preparation on the maintenance of saplings planted and which stroke ...

 

Flooding tolerance of Central European tree and shrub species

  
Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 235, No. 1-3. (2006), pp. 1-13, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2006.05.065
Keywords: abies-alba   acer-campestre   acer-platanoides   acer-pseudoplatanus   aesculus-hippocastanum   alnus-glutinosa   alnus-incana   alnus-viridis   amelancier-ovalis   anoxia   berberis-vulgaris   betula-pendula   carpinus-betulus   castanea-sativa   central-europe   corylus-avellana   crataegus-laevigata   crataegus-monogyna   fagus-sylvatica   flooding-tolerance   frangula-alnus   fraxinus-excelsior   hippophae-rhamnoides   ilex-aquifolium   juglans-regia   juniperus-communis   larix-decidua   ligustrum-vulgare   lonicera-xylosteum   malus-sylvestris   picea-abies   pinus-sylvestris   populus-alba   populus-nigra   populus-tremula   processes   prunus-avium   prunus-domestica   prunus-malaheb   prunus-padus   prunus-spinosa   quercus-petraea   quercus-pubescens   quercus-robur   rhamnus-cathartica   riparian-forest   river-restoration   robinia-pseudoacacia   salix-alba   salix-appendiculata   salix-caprea   salix-cinera   salix-daphnoides   salix-elaeagnos   salix-fragilis   salix-myrsinifolia-nigricans   salix-pentandra   salix-purpurea   salix-triandra   salix-viminalis   sambucus-nigra   sorbus-aria   sorbus-aucuparia   taxus-baccata   tilia-cordata   tilia-platyphyllos   ulmus-glabra   ulmus-minor   viburnum-lantana   viburnum-opalus  

Abstract

Extensive efforts have been made in recent years to restore rivers with a view to increasing the ecological value of riparian areas and the surrounding landscape and to improving the protection provided against extreme flooding events. One of the important factors for the successful establishment and survival of tree and shrub species in enlarged river corridors (particularly in lowlands) – and in retention basins – is their capacity to survive in anoxic conditions, i.e. their flooding tolerance. The importance of improving ...

 

Climate change might drive the invasive tree Robinia pseudacacia into nature reserves and endangered habitats

  
Biological Conservation, Vol. 143, No. 2. (01 February 2010), pp. 382-390, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2009.10.024

Abstract

Static networks of nature reserves disregard the dynamics of species ranges in changing environments. In fact, climate warming has been shown to potentially drive endangered species out of reserves. Less attention has been paid to the related problem that a warmer climate may also foster the invasion of alien species into reserve networks. Here, we use niche-based predictive modelling to assess to which extent the Austrian Natura 2000 network and a number of habitat types of conservation value outside this network ...

 

Integrating woody species into livestock feeding in the Mediterranean areas of Europe

  
Animal Feed Science and Technology, Vol. 140, No. 1-2. (January 2008), pp. 1-17, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.anifeedsci.2007.03.012

Abstract

Woody species are indispensable sources of animal feed in southern Europe, particularly in areas with dry to semi-dry Mediterranean climates. Such species can alleviate feed shortages, or even fill feed gaps in the winter and especially in the summer, when grassland growth is limited or dormant due to unfavourable weather conditions. These include several spontaneous shrubs and trees, which are essential components of natural communities such as shrublands and woodlands. They cover large areas and constitute grazing lands for all domestic ...

 

Robinia pseudoacacia L.: A Lesser Known Tree Species for Biomass Production

  
BioEnergy Research In BioEnergy Research, Vol. 2, No. 3. (2009), pp. 123-133, https://doi.org/10.1007/s12155-009-9038-x

Abstract

Experiments with fast-growing tree species for biomass production in Germany have been mainly focused on the growth performance of Populus and Salix spp. Among the lesser-known species for energy plantations is Robinia pseudoacacia L. Special features of this species are its drought tolerance and its ability to fix nitrogen. Given the large share of marginal arable land in NE-Germany and the predicted climate change, R. pseudoacacia is expected to grow in importance. In order to evaluate the growth performance of this ...

 

The Role of Black Locust (Robinia Pseudo-Acacia) in Forest Succession

  
The Journal of Ecology, Vol. 72, No. 3. (November 1984), pp. 749-766, https://doi.org/10.2307/2259529

Abstract

(1) Early forest regeneration in southern Appalachian hardwood forests is dominated by the woody nitrogen-fixing legume, black locust (Robinia pseudo-acacia). Although it grows most prevalently on clear-felled areas, abandoned pastures, or disturbed roadsides, it may have historically been an important colonizer of burned sites. Although it commonly reproduces from seed germination, sprouting from stumps and roots is its most prevalent means of regeneration. Early sprout growth is rapid, attaining heights up to 8 m in 3 years. (2) Except for stands ...

 

Alien flora of Europe: Species diversity, temporal trends, geographical patterns and research needs

  
Preslia, Vol. 80, No. 2. (2008), pp. 101-149

Abstract

The paper provides the first estimate of the composition and structure of alien plants occurring in the wild in the European continent, based on the results of the DAISIE project (2004–2008), funded by the 6th Framework Programme of the European Union and aimed at “creating an inventory of invasive species that threaten European terrestrial, freshwater and marine environments”. The plant section of the DAISIE database is based on national checklists from 48 European countries/regions and Israel; for many of them the ...

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