Blackbutt advance regeneration: its persistence and significance

@article{Curtin1979BlackbuttAR,
  title={Blackbutt advance regeneration: its persistence and significance},
  author={Richard A. Curtin and G. C. King},
  journal={Australian Forestry},
  year={1979},
  volume={42},
  pages={161-167}
}
Summary In 1968, thirty stems of advance regeneration of E. pilularis, between 0.5 m and 3.0 m tall, which had been inadvertently knocked over by a silvicultural operation, were marked, measured and photographed. These stems had developed several upright shoots at variable distances from the butt. By 1978 twenty seven of the plants were still alive, and there was usually just one upright epicormic shoot surviving per plant. In all these cases it was the largest shoot on the stem in 1968 which… 
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