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Pine forests; utilization of their products.



1578083966

Pine forests Pine forest may refer to:
  1. A forest of pine trees; see temperate coniferous forest
  2. The town of Pine Forest, Texas
; utilization of their products.

Ed. by V.N. Vorob'ev.

Science Publishers, Inc.

2007

271 pages

$95.00

Hardcover

SD397

The forests of Siberian stone pine are vast and their products, including timber, nuts, and resin resin, any of a class of amorphous solids or semisolids. Resins are found in nature and are chiefly of vegetable origin. They are typically light yellow to dark brown in color; tasteless; odorless or faintly aromatic; translucent or transparent; brittle, fracturing  are valuable economically. However, managing the forests is problematic, largely due to questions about their morpho-physiological, ontogenetic on·to·ge·net·ic
adj.
Of or relating to ontogeny.
 and eco-geographic circumstances, how they relate to populations in and out of the forest, how they reproduce re·pro·duce
v.
1. To produce a counterpart, an image, or a copy of something.

2. To bring something to mind again.

3. To generate offspring by sexual or asexual means.
 and how they form resin. Here Vorob'ev (V.N. Sukachev Institutes of Forest and Timber) presents over 20 years of research about the Siberian stone pine, including its ecology, cone cone, in botany
cone or strobilus (strŏb`ələs), in botany, reproductive organ of the gymnosperms (the conifers, cycads, and ginkgoes).
 production. Growth characteristics, cone yield, resin productivity, and the cone yield, growth and resin productivity of the Siberian stone pine under experiments modifying the relations between lead and root. Vorob'ev closes with recommendations on comprehensive commercial utilizations. Distributed in the US by Enfield.

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Publication:SciTech Book News
Article Type:Book review
Date:Mar 1, 2007
Words:152
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