Free access
Ann. For. Sci.
Volume 65, Number 1, January-February 2008
Article Number 101
Number of page(s) 8
Published online 07 December 2007
References of  Ann. For. Sci. 65 (2008) 101
  1. Apostol K.G., Zwiazek J.J., Hypoxia affects root sodium and chloride concentrations and alters water conductance in salt-treated jack pine (Pinus banksiana) seedlings, Trees 17 (2003) 251-257.
  2. Bauerle W.L., Wang G.G., Bowden J.D., Hong C.M., An analysis of ecophysiological responses to drought in American chestnut, Ann. For. Sci. 63 (2006) 833-842 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  3. Brady N.C., Weil R.R., The nature and properties of soils, 13th ed, Prentice Hall, New Jersey, 2002.
  4. Brockley R.P., The effects of fertilization on early growth of planted seedlings - a problem analysis, Forestry Canada, Ottawa Ont. For. Resour. Dev. Agree. Re 0835-0752:011, Victoria, British Columbia, 1988, pp. 16.
  5. Burdett A.N., Herring L.J., Thompson C.F., Early growth of planted spruce, Can. J. For. Res. 14 (1984) 644-651 [CrossRef].
  6. Chang S.X., Robinson D.J., Nondestructive and rapid estimation of hardwood foliar nitrogen status using the SPAD-502 chlorophyll meter, For. Ecol. Manage. 181 (2003) 331-338 [CrossRef].
  7. Chapin F.S. III., The mineral nutrition of wild plants, Ann. Rev. Ecol. Syst. 11 (1980) 233-260 [CrossRef].
  8. Chapin F.S. III., Bloom A.J., Field C.B., Waring R.W., Plant responses to multiple environmental factors, BioScience 37 (1987) 49-57 [CrossRef].
  9. Chapman S.C., Barreto H.J., Using a chlorophyll meter to estimate specific leaf nitrogen of tropical maize during vegetative growth, Agron. J. 89 (1997) 557-562.
  10. Clarkson D.T., Carvajal M., Henzler T., Waterhouse R.N., Smyth A.J., Cooke D.T., Steudle E., Root hydraulic conductance: diurnal aquaporin expression and the effects of nutrient stress, J. Exp. Bot. 51 (2000) 61-70 [PubMed] [CrossRef]
  11. Coleman M.D., Dickson R.E., Isebrands J.G., Growth and physiology of aspen supplied with different fertilizer addition rates, Physiol. Plant. 103 (1998) 513-526 [CrossRef].
  12. Coll L., Messier C., Delagrange S., Berninger F., Growth, allocation and leaf gas exchange of hybrid poplar plants in their establishment phase on previously forested sites: effect of different vegetation management techniques, Ann. For. Sci. 64 (2007) 275-285 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  13. Dong S., Cheng L., Scagel C.F., Fuchigami L.H., Nitrogen mobilization, nitrogen uptake and growth of cuttings obtained from poplar stock plants grown in different N regimes and sprayed with urea in autumn, Tree Physiol. 24 (2004) 355-359 [PubMed].
  14. Dyckmans J., Flessa H., Partitioning of remobilized N in young beech (Fagus sylvatica L.) is not affected by elevated [ CO2] , Ann. For. Sci. 62 (2005) 285-288 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  15. Epstein E., Bloom A.J., Mineral nutrition of plants: principles and perspectives, 2nd ed., John Wiley and Sons Inc., NY, 2004.
  16. Evans J.R., Developmental constraints on photosynthesis: effects of light and nutrition, in: Baker N.R. (Ed.), Photosynthesis and the environment, Kluwer, Dordrecht, 1996, pp. 281-304.
  17. Evans J.R., Photosynthesis and nitrogen relationships in leaves of C3 plants, Oecologia 78 (1989) 9-19 [CrossRef].
  18. Freeden A.L., Gamon J.A., Field C.B., Responses of photosynthesis and carbohydrate-partitioning to limitations in nitrogen and water availability in field-grown sunflower, Plant Cell Environ. 14 (1991) 963-970 [CrossRef].
  19. Gough C.M., Seiler J.R., Maier C.A., Short-term effects of fertilization on loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.) physiology, Plant Cell Environ. 27 (2004) 876-886 [CrossRef].
  20. Haase D.L., Rose R., Vector analysis and its use for interpreting plant nutrient shifts in response to silvicultural treatments, For. Sci. 41 (1995) 54-66.
  21. Hawkins B.J., Burgess D., Mitchell A.K., Growth and nutrient dynamics of western hemlock with conventional or exponential greenhouse fertilization and planting in different fertility conditions, Can. J. For. Res. 35 (2005) 1002-1016 [CrossRef].
  22. Hawkins B.J., Kiiskila S.B.R., Henry G., Biomass and nutrient allocation in Douglas-fir and amabalis fir seedlings: influence of growth rate and nutrition, Tree Physiol. 18 (1998) 803-810 [PubMed].
  23. Hechler W.D., Dawson J.O., DeLucia E.H., Stomatal conductance of seedlings of three oak species subjected to nitrogen fertilization and drought treatments, in: McCormick L.H., Gottschalk K.W. (Eds.), Proc. 8th Central Hardwood Forest Conference, USDA Forest Service Gen. Tech. Report NE - 148, 1991, pp. 188-193.
  24. Hensley D.L., McNeil R.E., Sundheim R., Management influences growth of transplanted Magnolia grandiflora, J. Arboric. 14 (1988) 204-207.
  25. Jacobs D.F., Ross-Davis A., Davis A.S., Establishment success of conservation tree plantations in relation to silvicultural practices in Indiana, USA New For. 28 (2004) 23-26.
  26. Jacobs D.F., Salifu K.F., Seifert J.R., Growth and nutritional response of hardwood seedlings to controlled-release fertilization at outplanting, For. Ecol. Manage. 214 (2005) 28-39 [CrossRef].
  27. Jose S., Gillespie A.R., Leaf area-productivity relationships among mixed- species hardwood forest communities of the Central Hardwood Region, For. Sci. 43 (1997) 56-64.
  28. Kleiner K.W., Abrams M.D., Schultz J.C., The impact of water and nutrient deficiencies on the growth, gas exchange, and water relations of red oak and chestnut oak, Tree Physiol. 11 (1992) 271-287 [PubMed].
  29. Kozlowski T.T., Soil moisture and absorption of water by tree roots, J. Arboric. 13 (1987) 39-46.
  30. Landis T.D., Mineral nutrition as an index of seedling quality, in: Duryea M.L. (Ed.), Evaluating seedling quality: Principles, procedures, and predictive abilities of major tests, For. Res. Lab., Oregon State Univ., Corvallis, OR, 1985, pp. 29-48.
  31. Landsberg J.J., Physiological ecology of forest production, Academic Press, London, UK, 1986.
  32. Lawlor D.W., Photosynthesis: molecular, physiological and environment processes, 3rd ed. Bios Scientific Publishers, Oxford, UK, 2001.
  33. Luxmoore R.J., Cunningham M., Mann L.K., Tjoelker M.G., Urea fertilization effects of nutrient uptake and growth of Platanus occidentalis during plantation establishment, Trees 7 (1993) 250-257.
  34. McCrady R.L., Jokela E.J., Canopy dynamics, light interception and radiation use efficiency of selected loblolly pine families, For. Sci. 4 (1998) 64-72.
  35. Millard P., Proe M.F., Nitrogen uptake, partitioning and internal cycling in Picea sitchensis (Bong.) Carr. as influenced by nitrogen supply, New Phytol. 125 (1993) 113-119 [CrossRef].
  36. Mooney H.A., Gulmon S.L., Environmental and evolutionary constraints of the photosynthetic characteristics of higher plants, in: Solbrig O.T., Jain S., Johjson G.B., Raven P.H. (Eds.), Topics in plant population biology, Columbia University Press, New York, 1979, pp. 316-337.
  37. Murthy R., Dougherty P.M., Zarnoch S.J., Allen H.L., Effects of carbon dioxide, fertilization, and irrigation on the photosynthetic capacity of loblolly pine trees, Tree Physiol. 16 (1996) 537-546 [PubMed].
  38. Nambiar E.K.S., Do nutrients retranslocate from fine roots, Can. J. For. Res. 17 (1987) 913-918 [CrossRef].
  39. Nambiar E.K.S., Fife D.N., Nutrient retranslocation in temperate conifers, Tree Physiol. 9 (1991) 185-207 [PubMed].
  40. Osman A.M., Goodman P.J., Cooper J.P., The effects of nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium on rates of growth and photosynthesis of wheat, Photosynthetica 11 (1977) 66-75.
  41. Parelle J., Roudaut J.P., Ducrey M., Light acclimation and photosynthetic response of beech (Fagus sylvatica L.) saplings under artificial shading or natural Mediterranean conditions, Ann. For. Sci. 63 (2006) 257-266 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  42. Pierce L.L., Running S.W., Walker J., Regional-scale relationships of leaf area index to specific leaf area and leaf nitrogen content, Ecol. Appl. 4 (1994) 313-321 [CrossRef].
  43. Pugnaire F.I., Chapin F.S. III., Controls over nutrient resorption from leaves of evergreen Mediterranean species, Ecol. 74 (1993) 124-129 [CrossRef].
  44. Radwan M.A., Effect of forest floor on growth and nutrition of Douglas-fir and western hemlock seedlings with and without fertilizer, Can. J. For. Res. 22 (1992) 1222-1229 [CrossRef].
  45. Reddy G.B., Reddy K.R., Fate of nitrogen-15 enriched ammonium nitrate applied to corn, Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J. 57 (1993) 111-115.
  46. Royo A., Gil L., Pardos J.A., Effect of water stress conditioning on morphology, physiology and field performance of Pinus halepensis Mill. seedlings, New For. 21 (2001) 127-140.
  47. Salifu K.F., Jacobs D.F., Characterizing fertility targets and multi-element interactions in nursery culture of Quercus rubra seedlings, Ann. For. Sci. 63 (2006) 231-237 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  48. Salifu K.F., Timmer V.R., Nitrogen retranslocation response of young Picea mariana to nitrogen-15 supply, Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J. 67 (2003) 309-317.
  49. Salifu K.F., Timmer V.R., Nutrient retranslocation response of Picea marina seedlings to nitrogen supply, Soil Sci. Soc. Am. J. 65 (2001) 905-913.
  50. Samuelson L.J., Effects of nitrogen on leaf physiology and growth of different families of loblolly and slash pine, New For. 19 (2000) 95-107.
  51. Sheriff D.W., Roles of carbon gain and allocation in growth at different nitrogen nutrition in Eucalyptus camaldulensis and Eucalyptus globulus seedlings, Aust. J. Plant Physiol. 19 (1992) 637-652 [CrossRef].
  52. Struve D.K., Joly R.J., Transplanted red oak seedlings mediate transplant shock by reducing leaf surface area and altering carbon allocation, Can. J. For. Res. 22 (1992) 1441-1448 [CrossRef].
  53. Taiz L., Zeigler E., Plant Physiology, 3rd ed., Sinauer Associates, Sunderland, Massachusetts, USA, 2002.
  54. Timmer V.R., Interpretation of seedling analysis and visual symptoms, in: van den Driessche R. (Ed.), Mineral nutrition of conifer seedlings, CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, USA, 1991, pp. 113-114.
  55. Timmer V.R., Armstrong G., Growth and nutrition of containerized Pinus resinosa seedlings at varying moisture regimes, New For. 3 (1989) 171-180.
  56. Van den Berg A.K., Perkins T.D., Evaluation of a portable chlorophyll meter to estimate chlorophyll and nitrogen contents in sugar maple (Acer saccharum March.) leaves, For. Ecol. Manage. 200 (2004) 113-117 [CrossRef].