Economics of short-rotation sycamore
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Economics of short-rotation sycamore by G. F. Dutrow

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station in [New Orleans, La.] .
Written in English


  • Crop rotation.,
  • Sycamore.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementG. F. Dutrow and J. R. Saucier.
SeriesUSDA Forest Service research paper SO ; 114, Forest Service research paper SO -- 114.
ContributionsSaucier, J. R., Southern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.)
The Physical Object
Pagination16 p. :
Number of Pages16
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18011508M

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Energy Vol. No. 12, pp. , /87 $ + Printed in Great Britain Pergamon Journals Ltd ECONOMICS OF SHORT-ROTATION INTENSIVE CULTURE FOR THE PRODUCTION OF WOOD ENERGY FEEDSTOCKS+ ROBERT D. PERLACK1 and J. WARREN RANNEY2 'Energy Division and environmental Sciences Division, Oak Ridge National by: 9. In a study of short-rotation coppice management of Platanus occidentalis [cf. FA 33, ], the effects of spacing and age on the % yields of the component parts of the tree (leaves, branches, stems, bark) were determined on 2- and 3-year-old seedlings. Leaf %s increased with wider spacing and decreased with age. Branch %s generally increased with spacing and with by: The objective of this work is to evaluate biomass production and the combustion properties of the biomass of four fast growing woody species (poplar, willow, black locust and sycamore) produced under short rotation conditions across three 3-year rotation cycles Author: M.J. Fernández, R. Barro, J. Pérez, P. Ciria.   Short-rotation woody crops are fast-growing hardwood trees (angiosperms) that are harvested within years of planting. These include hybrid poplar, hybrid willow, silver maple, eastern cottonwood, green ash, black walnut, sweetgum, and sycamore [ 21, 22 ].

Biomass 22 () Economic Evaluations for Short-Rotation Biomass Production Systems D. C. Lothner USDA Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, St Paul, Minnesota , USA ABSTRACT Economic evaluations were added, for the first time, as a formal 'Activity' in the International Energy Agency Bioenergy Agreement Task by: 5. Short-rotation harvest schedules (5 years) have shown that sycamore can compete favorably with some less profitable agricultural crops (Dutrow and Saucier, ). Two- and 4-year harvest rotations for coppice sycamore are being examined for biomass fuel production (Blackmon, ).Cited by: Species used. SRF is the practice of cultivating fast-growing trees that reach their economically optimum size between eight and 20 years old. Species used are selected on this basis and include Alder, Ash, Southern Beech, Birch, Eucalyptus, Poplar, Willow, new varieties of paulownia elongata, Paper mulberry, Australian Blackwood and Sycamore.. Planting and harvesting. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more.

The purpose of the work is to undertake a new and full assessment of the economics of short-rotation coppice (SRC) willow and to consider associated issues. Jess Winters, tall and lovely and with a penchant for poetry, turns 17 shortly after moving from Phoenix to Sycamore with her mother, Maud. Her parents’ marriage dissolved when her father took up with a younger woman—faithless men are a recurring motif here—and Jess is having a hard time adjusting to her changed : Bryn Chancellor. American sycamore (Platanus occidentalis L.) seedlings were grown in the field under different urea–nitrogen fertilization regimes to identify nitrogen variables that characterize the growth ents included fertilization w , and kg N/ha, periodic fertilization (three times during the growing season) at kg N/ha, and an unfertilized by: 5. The economics of short rotation coppice in Germany Article in Biomass and Bioenergy –40 October with Reads How we measure 'reads'.