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Articles published between January 1, 2006 and December 31, 2010 in 42 forestry journals (N = 16,258) were collected and, depending on their content and key words, classified in one of 22 sub-disciplines. Among the forestry sub-disciplines, the following are currently dominant: Mensuration and inventories, Forest management, Plant ecophysiology and Wood(More)
The patterns of tree-related stress research depended on their cultivation status and were statistically highly significant in all analyses. Non-cultivated tree species were studied more, cited more often, by authors from differing countries, with emphasis on different tree processes, stress types and research areas, and published in different journals.(More)
The ecophysiological traits of seven spring forest geophytes (Gagea lutea L., Scilla bifolia L., Ficaria verna L., Corydalis cava (L.) Koerte, Arum maculatum L., Dentaria bulbifera L. Crantz, and Ornithogalum pyrenaicum L.) were compared in terms of photosynthetic performance, chlorophyll content, specific leaf area, and relative water content from early(More)
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