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Bonnicksen, T. M. 2000. America's Ancient Forests: From the Ice Age to the Age of Discovery

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dc.contributor.author Williams, John Warren en_US
dc.date.accessioned 2009-07-31T14:51:21Z
dc.date.available 2009-07-31T14:51:21Z
dc.date.issued 2000 en_US
dc.date.submitted 2008-10-07 en_US
dc.date.submitted 2008-10-07 en_US
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/10535/2565
dc.description.abstract "Throughout the late Quaternary, North American forests have been in a state of continuous flux. Plant associations have formed and fallen away as plant species responded independently to the complex climatic changes that occurred during the last deglaciation. Biotic processes operating on shorter time scales and moderated by long-term changes in the physical environment (e.g., dispersal and colonization of deglaciated areas, competition for resources among plant species, successional responses to disturbances, and plant-animal interactions) directly governed the structure and composition of late-Quaternary ecosystems." en_US
dc.subject ecosystems--history en_US
dc.subject forests--history en_US
dc.title Bonnicksen, T. M. 2000. America's Ancient Forests: From the Ice Age to the Age of Discovery en_US
dc.type Journal Article en_US
dc.type.published published en_US
dc.coverage.region North America en_US
dc.coverage.country United States en_US
dc.subject.sector History en_US
dc.subject.sector Forestry en_US
dc.identifier.citationjournal Ecology and Society en_US
dc.identifier.citationvolume 4 en_US
dc.identifier.citationnumber 2 en_US
dc.identifier.citationmonth October en_US

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