The following bibliography has been generated by bringing together all references provided by our content partners. There may be duplication.


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  • Sapindaceae of North America Update
    1. Bailey, Arthur W., and Charles E. Poulton. 1968. Plant  communities and environmental interrelationships in a  portion of the Tillamook Burn, northwestern Oregon. Ecology  49(1):1-13.
    3. Black, Marvin E. 1981. Acer macrophyllum: Hills of  gold. University of Washington Arboretum Bulletin  44(4):35-38.
    5. Eyre, F.H., ed. 1980. Forest cover types of the United  States and Canada. Society of American Foresters,  Washington, DC. 148 p.
    7. Fonda, R. W. 1974. Forest succession in relation to river  terrace development in Olympic National Park, Washington.  Ecology 55(5):927-942.
    9. Franklin, Jerry F., and C. T. Dyrness. 1973. Natural  vegetation of Oregon and Washington. USDA Forest Service,  General Technical Report PNW-8. Pacific Northwest Forest and  Range Experiment Station, Portland, OR. 417 p.
    11. Fried, Jeremy Steven. 1985. Two studies of Acer  macrophyllum: I. The effects of bigleaf maple on soils  in Douglas-fir forests. II. The ecology of bigleaf maple  establishment and early growth in Douglas-fir forests.  Thesis (M.S.), Oregon State University, Corvallis. 91 p.
    13. Fried, Jeremy S., John C. Tappeiner II, and David E. Hibbs.  1988. Bigleaf maple seedling establishment and early growth  in Douglas-fir forests. Canadian Journal of Forest Research  18(10): 1226-1233.
    15. Furniss, R. L., and V. M. Carolin. 1977. Western forest  insects. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Miscellaneous  Publication 1339. Washington, DC. 654 p.
    17. Glaubig, B. A., and F. T. Bingham. 1985. Boron toxicity  characteristics of four northern California endemic tree  species. Journal of Environmental Quality 14( 1):72-77.
    19. Goldstein, Julie, and Wayne Loescher. 1981. Germination  requirements for Acer macrophyllum, bigleaf maple.  Ornamentals Northwest Newsletter (May-June): 1-15.
    21. Griffin, James R., and William B. Critchfield. 1972. The  distribution of forest trees in California. USDA Forest  Service, Research Paper PSW-82. Pacific Southwest Forest and  Range Experiment Station, Berkeley, CA. 114 p.
    23. Harrar, E. 8.1940. The Kimball maple. Journal of Forestry  38(9):726-728.
    25. Hawk, Glenn Martin. 1973. Forest vegetation and soils of  terraces and floodplains along the McKenzie River, Oregon.  Thesis (M.S.), Oregon State University, Corvallis. 188 p.
    27. Hepting, George H. 1971. Diseases of forest and shade trees  of the United States. U.S. Department of Agriculture,  Agriculture Handbook 386. Washington, DC. 658 p.
    29. Jepson, Willis Linn. 1901. A flora of western middle  California. Encina Publishing Company, Berkeley, CA. 625 p.
    31. Kerbes, E. L. 1968. Broadleaf maple in British Columbia.  Information Report VP-X-38. Forest Products Laboratory,  Vancouver, BC. 23 p.
    33. Metcalf, Melvin E. 1965. Hardwood timber resources of the  Douglas-fir subregion. USDA Forest Service, Resource  Bulletin PNW-11. Pacific Northwest Forest and Range  Experiment Station, Portland, OR. 12 p.
    35. Murray, Edward. 1969. Acer macrophyllum forma rubrum.  Kalmia 1(2):5.
    37. Nadkarni, Nalini M. 1984. Biomass and mineral capital of  epiphytes in an Acer macrophyllum community of a  temperate moist coniferous forest, Olympic Peninsula,  Washington State. Canadian Journal of Botany 62(1  1):2223-2228.
    39. Newton, Michael: 1963. Success in Douglas-fir plantations as  related to site and method of removal of bigleaf maple  overstory. In Western Weed Control Conference, March  1963, Portland, OR. Research Progress Report. p.17-18.  Western Society of Weed Science. 39
    41. Newton, Michael. 1964. Herbicide effects on maple trees  according to compound formulation, solvent, and method of  application. In Western Weed Control Conference,  March 1964, Salt Lake City, Utah. Research Progress Report.  p. 30-31. Western Society of Weed Science.
    43. Norris, L. A., and V. H. Freed. 1966. The absorption,  translocation, and metabolism characteristics of  4-(2,4-dichlorophenoxy) butyric acid in bigleaf maple. Weed  Research 6(4):283-291.
    45. Olson, David F., Jr., and W. J. Gabriel. 1974. Acer L.  Maple In Seeds of woody plants in the United  States. p.187-194. C. S. Schopmeyer, tech. coord. U.S.  Department of Agriculture, Agriculture Handbook 450.  Washington, DC.
    47. Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station 1953.  Volume tables for permanent sample plots as recommended by  the Puget Sound Research Center advisory committee for use  in western Washington. USDA Forest Service, Portland, OR.  Unpaged.
    49. Packee, Edmond Charles. 1976. An ecological approach toward  yield optimization through species allocation. Thesis  (Ph.D.), University of Minnesota, St. Paul. 740 p.
    51. Pardo, Richard. 1978. National register of big trees.  American Forests 84(4): 18-45.
    53. Philbrick, Ralph N., and J. Robert Haller. 1977. The  southern California islands. In Terrestrial  vegetation of California. p. 893-906.Michael 0. Barbour and  Jack Major, eds. John Wiley and Sons, New York.
    55. Roy, D. F. 1955. Hardwood sprout measurements in  northwestern California. USDA Forest Service, Forest  Research Note 95. California Forest and Range Experiment  Station, Berkeley. 6 p.
    57. Ruth, Robert H., and Gerhard F. Muerle. 1958. Silvical  characteristics of bigleaf maple. USDA Forest Service,  Silvical Series 13. Pacific Northwest Forest and Range  Experiment Station, Portland, OR. lOp.
    59. Ruth, Robert H., J. Clyde Underwood, Clark E. Smith, and  Hoya Y. Yang. 1972. Maple syrup production from bigleaf  maple. USDA Forest Service, Research Note PNW-181. Pacific  Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, Portland, OR.  12 p.
    61. Sawyer, John 0., and Dale A. Thornburgh. 1977. Montane and  subalpine vegetation of the Klamath Mountains. In  Terrestrial vegetation of California. p.699-732. Michael G.  Barbour and Jack Major, eds. John Wiley and Sons, New York.
    63. Sharpe, Grant William. 1956. A taxonomical-ecological study  of the vegetation by habitats in eight forest types of the  Olympic rain forest, Olympic National Park, Washington.  Thesis (Ph.D.), University of Washington, Seattle. 313 p.
    65. Tarrant, Robert F., Leo A. Isaac, and Robert F. Chandler,  Jr. 1951. Observations on litter fall and foliage nutrient  content of some Pacific Northwest tree species. Journal of  Forestry 49(12):914-915.
    67. Viereck, Leslie A., and Elbert L. Little, Jr. 1972. Alaska  trees and shrubs. U.S. Department of Agriculture,  Agriculture Handbook 410. Washington, DC. 265 p.
    69. Walters, M. Mice, Robert 0. Teskey, and Thomas M. Hinckley.  1980. The impact of water level changes on woody riparian  and wetland communities. Vol.8. Pacific Northwest and Rocky  Mountain Regions. U.S. Department of the Interior Fish and  Wildlife Service, Biological Services Program 7894.  University of Missouri, School of Forestry, Fisheries, and  Wildlife, Columbia. 57 p.
    71. Waring, R. H., and J. Major. 1964. Some vegetation of the  California coastal redwood region in relation to gradients  of moisture, nutrients, light, and temperature. Ecological  Monographs 34:167-215.
    73. Waring, R. H., H. L. Gholz, C. C. Grier, and M. L. Plummer.  1977. Evaluating stem conducting tissue as an estimator of  leaf area in four woody angiosperms. Canadian Journal of  Botany 55(11):147-1477.
    75. Zaerr, J. B., D. P. Lavender, M. Newton, and R. K. Hermann.  1981. Natural versus artificial forest regeneration in the  Douglas-fir region. p. 177-185. In Woodpower, new  perspectives on forest usage. James J. Talbot and Winfield  Swanson, eds. Pergamon Press, New York.
    77. Zasada, John C., and John C. Tappeiner II. Unpublished data  on file at the USDA Forest Service Forestry Sciences  Laboratory, Corvallis, OR.
    79. Zobel, Donald B., Arthur McKee, Glenn M. Hawk, and C. T.  Dyrness. 1976. Relationships of environment to composition,  structure, and diversity of forest communities of the  central western Cascades of Oregon. Ecological Monographs  46:135-156.


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