Relationship between trees and cattle in ponderosa pine
AuthorsRex D. Pieper
H. H. Biswell
Authors AffiliationsRex D. Pieper is Research Assistant in Forestry, University of California, Berkeley; H. H. Biswell is Professor of Forestry, University of California, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 15(5):12-12. DOI:10.3733/ca.v015n05p12. May 1961.
Multiple-use management of wildlands becomes increasingly important as population pressure rises in California. Certain areas are capable of producing several products for maximum returns. In some cases several uses are compatible on the same area, while in others conflicts develop. Before any cultural practices are widely applied on areas which have a potential for multiple-use management, the effects of such practices must be studied.
Also in this issue:Hay harvesting by self-propelled swather compared with mowing and raking
Range fertilization of annual forage plants aids plant use of available soil moisture
California mastitis test for dairy herd improvement
Laboratory and field trials with sorptive dusts and dibrom for control of animal and household pests
Size and growth habits of trifoliate orange selections
Control tests for tomato insects
A modified nitric acid process for wood pulping
Tight subsoils and crop responses to irrigation
Copper chelates and copper enzymes
Application of plant analysis to cotton fertilization
Biochemical studies in fruit development
The California State Land Settlements at Durham and Delhi,