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Bibliography: p. 21-23
|Statement||David L. Sturges|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research paper RM -- 140|
|Contributions||Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.), United States. Forest Service|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||23|
Download Hydrologic relations on undisturbed and converted big sagebrush lands
Hydrologic relations on undisturbed and converted big sagebrush lands. Fort Collins, Colo.: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, (OCoLC) Sturges, David L. Hydrologic relations on undisturbed and converted big sagebrush lands: The status of our knowledge.
USDA Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, CO. Research Paper RM 23 p. Sturges, David L. Oversnow runoff events effect stream flow and water quality. Sturges, D. L., Hydrologic Relations on Undisturbed and Converted Big Sagebrush Lands: The Status of OurKnowledge.
Fort Collins, CO: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, USDA Forest Ser- vice, Research Paper RM, Google ScholarAuthor: Peter F. Ffolliott, Malchus B.
Baker, Carleton B. Edminster, Madelyn C. Dillon, Karen L. Mora. Sturges D L (). Hydrologic Relations on Undisturbed and Converted Big Sagebrush Lands: The Status of Our Knowledge.
United States Department of Agriculture, Forest Service Research Paper RM, Rocky Mountain Forest Cited by: 4. Sturges DL () Hydrologic relations on undisturbed and converted big sagebrush lands: the status of our knowledge.
Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Fort Collins, ColoCited by: 8. An undisturbed broadcast seeding was used as a control.
Simulated rainfall was applied to 6 large (m 2) plots per treatment over 3 growing seasons at a rate of mm h Rainfall was applied for 60 minutes under dry antecedent moisture conditions and for 30 minutes, 24 hours later under wet antecedent moisture by: Biogeochemical Fluxes or Sagebrush Steppes Classifying and Mapping the Sagebrush Steppe Observations of the autecology and synecology of sagebrush in the Wyoming Basin (Sturges, ; ), and vegetation and soil process studies at the SSHSA (Burke, ) provided the basis for identification and classification of sagebrush eco- by: Sturges, D.
L.,Hydrologic Relationships on Undisturbed and Converted Big Sagebrush Lands: The Status ofOur Knowledge. Fort Collins, CO: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, USDA Forest Service, Research Paper RM, Google ScholarCited by: Ecological sites (ESs) are the primary means of evaluating ecosystem health, developing land management objectives, selecting conservation practices, and communicating ecosystem responses to management for US rangelands ().An ES is a conceptual division of the landscape based on unique physical attributes (climate, soils, landscape position, and topography) that govern the ability to Cited by: This manual, intended to be used by land managers, natural resource management students, and users of the woodlands, is a current state-of-the-art summary and compila- tion of information on the ecology and management of pinyon-juniper woodlands.
We investigated soil compaction and hydrologic responses from mechanically shredding Utah juniper (Juniperus ostesperma [Torr.] Little) to control fuels in a sagebrush/bunchgrass plant community.
Surface soil physical and hydrological characteristics in Bromus tectorum L. (cheatgrass) versus Artemisia tridentata Nutt. (big sagebrush) habitat Article in Geoderma () March. RM-RP Hydrologic relations on undisturbed and converted big sagebrush lands: The status of our knowledge.
RM-RP Watershed management problems and opportunities for the Colorado Front Range ponderosa pine zone: The status of our knowledge. RM-RP Water-yield improvement from alpine areas: The status of our knowledge. Sturges DL () Hydrologic relations of sagebrush lands, pp.
86– In Gifford GF and Busby FE (editors) The Sagebrush Ecosystem: A Symposium. Utah State Univ. Press, Logan, by: Water relations and photosynthesis along an elevation gradient for Artemisia tridentata during an historic drought Article (PDF Available) in Oecologia (1) January with Reads.
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Cumulative effects—Cumulative effects refer to events, including brush management, that individually may be innocuous but that, over time, accumulate and act collectively to produce substantial and potentially deleterious impacts on wildlife and ecosystems (Odum,Krausman and Harris, ).Functional group—collection of species that process resources to provide a specific ecosystem Cited by: 9.
Mountain Big Sagebrush: Kanlee‐Ola course sandy loam: – Castlehead c c [McIver et al., ] ID: Burned, b b Experiments conducted 0, 1, 2, and 3 growing seasons (years) after fire in Breaks and Denio; 1, 2 years after fire in Marking Corral and Onaqui; and 1 Cited by: Full text of "Reynolds Creek cooperative watershed study" See other formats BLM LIBRARY | REYNOLDS CREEK 1 9 6 SUMMARY ^^^^__ _a JkjftAfli i 9 8 1 1 REPORT 1 • itei 2 COOPERATIVE WATERSHED STUDY IDAHO Acknowledgements This report represents the combined efforts of many people over the past 20 years.
Climate change impacts on fire regimes and key ecosystem services in Rocky Mountain forests. and shrubs, particularly the various subspecies of big sagebrush (Artemisia tridentata).
A recent review of piñon-juniper fire ecology and fire regimes There is an extensive literature on how forest harvest alters hydrologic and erosion Cited by: Partitioning small scale spatial variability of runoff and erosion on sagebrush rangeland Article (PDF Available) in JAWRA Journal of the American Water Resources Association 30(6) - Full text of "Upper Big Hole River Watershed Assessment Report" but weren't noted at major coverage on BLM lands.
Mountain big sagebrush is the dominant shrub on BLM uplands within the watershed. Systems refer to a complex of wetlands and deepwater habitats that share the influence of similar hydrologic, geomorphologic, chemical, or. PDF | •The utility of ecological site descriptions (ESD) in the management of rangelands hinges on their ability to characterize and predict plant | Find, read and cite all the research you.
Sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) ecosystems occupy more than million acres of the western United States. Big sagebrush (Artemisia tridentata) communities are among the most widespread of sagebrush communities. The land area historically occupied by sagebrush has been reduced by nearly half due to a variety of causes, including human development, agriculture.
Hydrologic and hydraulic aspects of planning and design of a bridge is equally important in deciding its location, waterway, afflux, scour, hydraulic forces, river training measures etc. . Computation of waterway under the bridge has to be made very scientifically for safety as well as Size: 2MB.
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Full text of "Assessment of the Red Rock River subbasin and wetlands of the Centennial Valley". Holechek et al (), when referring to this study, stated that the authors “considered control of big sagebrush the only feasible means to improve forage production” at the site - not grazing.
The BLM will need to find better scientific proof that long-term rest from cattle grazing does little good for the arid plant communities of the. Fire effects on rangeland hydrology and erosion in a steep sagebrush-dominated landscape. Hydrological Processes Available here.
Pierson, F.B., P.R. Robichaud, and K.E. Spaeth. Spatial and temporal effects of wildfire on the hydrology of a steep rangeland watershed.
Hydrological Processes Available here. TYPE OF INFORMATION NEEDED FOR DESIGN AND OPERATION. Water is one of the continuously renewable natural resources of the globe.
The large cycle of the hydrosphere (the natural hydrological cycle) includes the evaporation of water from the surfaces of the oceans and the continents into the atmosphere, its return to the land-surface in the form of precipitation, and the surface and.
Vegetation trends through show the overwhelmingly dominant role of big sagebrush on this sagebrush-grass range near Dubois, Idaho.
Almost all important species of shrubs, grasses and forbs decreased in yield from as the big sagebrush recovered its dominance after the burn (Figs.
Hydrologic and Erosion Responses of Sagebrush Steppe Following Juniper Encroachment, Wildfire, and Tree Cutting Frederick B.
Pierson,1 C. Jason Williams,2 Stuart P. Hardegree,3 Patrick E. Clark,4 Patrick R. Kormos,5 and Osama Z. Al-Hamdan6,7. Snow accumulation and melt in sprayed and undisturbed big sagebrush vegetation / (Fort Collins, Colo.: Dept. of Agriculture, Forest service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, ), by David L.
Sturges, United States Forest Service, and Colo.) Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins (page images at. At Hydrologic Distribution Company, we strive to provide our customers with the right product faster than anyone else. To meet this standard, we maintain large local inventories, consisting of a broad selection of residential and commercial products made by leading manufacturers.
With so many top-quality products, programs and benefits, we’re. Honey mesquite (Prosopis glandulosa Torr.) which grows on grasslands and rangelands in southwestern USA may have potential as a bioenergy feedstock because of existing standing biomass and regrowth r, regrowth mesquite physiognomy is highly different from undisturbed mesquite physiognomy and little is known regarding growth rates and structural biomass allocation in Cited by: and aviation history, is the author of a number of articles and book reviews, and has conducted numerous interviews with civilian and military personnel of the Corps of Engineers.
His interview with Maj. Gen. Hugh J. Casey appeared in as Engineer Memoirs: File Size: KB. specimens, this species is commonly reported to be associated with sagebrush (Artemisia spp.)-bunchgrass habitats in eastern Washington (JamesHudson and BaconJohnson and Clanton ).
Big sagebrush (Artemisia tridentata), rabbitbrush (Chrysothamnus sp.), and bitterbrush (Purshia tridentata) are commonly found in. Artemisia tridentata subsp. vaseyana (mountain big sagebrush) Robin J. Innes Wildland urban interface part II: response of components, systems, and mitigation strategies in.
DISTRIBUTION Wyoming big sagebrush and basin big sagebrush steppe and shrubland communities are widely distributed throughout the West, and occur mostly in the Intermountain West (the region bounded by the Cascade Range, Sierra Nevada, and Arizona/New Mexico mountains to the west and the front ranges of the Rocky Mountains to the east), but they extend east into the Northwestern Great.
Rangelands, due to their large expanse, are responsible for processing a significant portion of freshwater in the western United States. Rangeland managers are in need of methods to quantify hydrologic processes and scientifically based decision tools to effectively manage water resources under growing populations and a changing climate.
The ecological site (ES) concept Cited by: 6. A hydrologic study focuses on our complex water systems, and just how much a catchment is retaining and storing water on a land surface. For example, that means whether or not a catch basin on site is effectively working to siphon water when it rains, or whether a property is dangerously close to a flood risk.
of the hydrologic principles, and the computational procedures that apply to the VSMP regulations. This Chapter will build on the basic hydrologic and hydraulic stormwater management calculations provided in Chapters 4 and 5 of the Virginia Stormwater Management Handbook, First Edition, (Blue Book).
Specific sections of the Blue Book are.hydrologic engineering over the last two hundred years. Exploiting theory, innovation, and aviation history, is the author of a number of articles anci-book reviews, and has conducted Water Resources: Hydraulics and Hydrology.Hydrologic and Hydraulic Analyses DRAFT G and the degree of surface soil saturation expected to exist at the onset of the flood-producing storm event.
For frequent runoff events, the assumption is that there is a low probability of an antecedent storm, thus higher initial loss and infiltration rates.