Browsing by Subject "pensaat"

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  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1979)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 10
  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1980)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 11
  • Uotila, Pertti; Alanko, Pentti (Dendrologian seura, 1981)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 12
  • Tigerstedt, P. M. A.; Luukkanen, Olavi (Dendrologian seura, 1970)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 1
  • Unknown author (Dendrologian seura, 1971)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 2
  • Tigerstedt, P. M. A.; Mikola, Jouni (Dendrologian seura, 1972)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 3
  • Luukkanen, Olavi; Mikola, Jouni (Dendrologian seura, 1973)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 4
  • Luukkanen, Olavi; Mikola, Jouni (Dendrologian seura, 1974)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 5
  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1975)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 6
  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1976)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 7
  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1977)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 8
  • Mikola, Jouni; Karhu, Niilo (Dendrologian seura, 1978)
    Dendrologian seuran tiedotuksia; vsk 9
  • Viikin tiedekirjasto; Viikki Science Library; Vetenskapliga biblioteket i Vik (Ruokolan taimitarhat, 1916)
  • Cockayne, L. (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1929)
  • Kaarakka, Vesa (The Society of Forestry in Finland - The Finnish Forest Research Institute, 1996)
    Microcatchment water harvesting (MCWH) improved the survival and growth of planted trees on heavy soils in eastern Kenya five to six years after planting. In the best method, the cross-tied furrow microcatchments, the mean annual increments (MAI; based on the average biomass of living trees multiplied by tree density and survival) of the total and usable biomass in Prosopis juliflora were 2787 and 1610 kg ha-1 a-1 respectively, when the initial tree density was 500 to 1667 trees per hectare. Based on survival, the indigenous Acacia horrida, A. mellifera and A. zanzibarica were the most suitable species for planting using MCWH. When both survival and yield were considered, a local seed source of the introduced P. juliflora was superior to all other species. The MAI in MCWH was at best distinctly higher than that in the natural vegetation (163­307 and 66­111 kg ha-1 a-1 for total and usable biomass respectively); this cannot satisfy the fuelwood demand of concentrated populations, such as towns or irrigation schemes. The density of seeds of woody species in the topsoil was 40.1 seeds m-2 in the Acacia-Commiphora bushland and 12.6 seeds m-2 in the zone between the bushland and the Tana riverine forest. Rehabilitation of woody vegetation using the soil seed bank alone proved difficult due to the lack of seeds of desirable species. The regeneration and dynamics of woody vegetation were also studied both in cleared and undisturbed bushland. A sub-type of Acacia-Commiphora bushland was identified as Acacia reficiens bushland, in which the dominant Commiphora species is C. campestris. Most of the woody species did not have even-aged populations but cohort structures that were skewed towards young individuals. The woody vegetation and the status of soil nutrients were estimated to recover in 15­20 years on Vertic Natrargid soils after total removal of above-ground vegetation.
  • Tigerstedt, A. F. (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1922)
  • Meurman, O. (Suomen metsätieteellinen seura, 1963)
  • Nieminen, Noora (Helsingfors universitet, 2010)
    Puu-Käpylä (“Wooden Käpylä”), a neighbourhood of Helsinki, is the earliest example of the Garden City Movement in Finland. The suburb of valuable wooden architecture was built between 1920 and 1925, with the aim to provide a healthy housing area for working-class families with many children. The houses were erected by a co-operative (Käpylän kansanasunnot, “People?s Dwellings”) and they are protected by the city plan since 1960?s. However, the historical value of the sheltered courtyards has not been investigated. The aim of this study was to survey the garden flora of Puu-Käpylä and to evaluate the authenticity of the courtyard gardens. The survey covered the area of one residential quarter (1.2 ha) with twelve 2-storey semi-detached timber houses arranged around a common yard, which was originally appointed for the tenants? vegetable gardens. The houses are still rented, and each flat is allowed a small lot of the courtyard for cultivation. A complete list was made of all perennial, ornamental plant taxa present in the quarter. Spring bulbs were missed due to the timing of the survey. Generally, the plants were recorded on species level, with the exception of common lilacs, shrub roses, irises and peonies that were thoroughly studied for cultivar identification. It was assumed that plants initially grown in the courtyard could be distinguished by studying Finnish garden magazines, books and nursery catalogues published in the 1920?s and by comparing the present vegetation to surviving documents from the quarter. The total number of ornamental plant taxa identified was 172, of which 17 were trees, 47 shrubs, 7 climbers and 101 herbaceous perennials. The results indicated that a major part of the shrubs, climbers and perennials presumably originated from the 1970?s or later, whereas ca. 70 % of the tree specimens were deemed as original. The survey disclosed a heritage variety of common lilac, resembling cultivar „Prince Notger?, a specific peony taxon, Paeonia humilis Retz., cultivated in Nordic countries since long ago, and a few historic iris varieties. Well-preserved design elements included front gardens on one side of the quarter, a maple alley on another side as well as trees at the garden gates. Old garden books and magazines did not shed much light on the Finnish garden flora commonly used in the period when Puu-Käpylä was built. However, they gave a valuable picture of contemporary planting design. Nursery catalogues offered insight into the assortment of ornamental plants traded in the 1920?s. Conclusions on the authenticity of the current flora were mainly drawn on the basis of old photographs and a vegetation survey map drawn in the 1970?s. This study revealed a need for standardization of syrvey methods applied when investigating garden floras. Uniform survey techniques would make the results comparable and enable a future compilation of data from e.g. historic gardens.
  • Uotila, Pertti; Alanko, Pentti; Lindholm, Tapio (Dendrologian seura, 1982)
    Sorbifolia; vol. 13