A Comparative Quantitative Study of the Common Elements Found in the Hackenberry

A Comparative Quantitative Study of the Common Elements Found in the Hackenberry

Date: June 1939
Creator: Bailey, Duward W.
Description: This comparative study attempts to determine the importance of soil fertility in determining how much of an element a plant absorbs.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Orchard irrigation.

Orchard irrigation.

Date: 1927
Creator: Fortier, Samuel.
Description: Provides instructions for effective orchard irrigation; discusses three methods of orchard irrigation: the furrow method, the basin method, and the sprinkling method.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Tree

Tree

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: 1945
Creator: MacIver, Loren
Description: This painting portrays a tree with a fence in the foreground in hues of brown and green.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Forest Planting and Farm Management

Forest Planting and Farm Management

Date: 1905
Creator: Clothier, George L. (George Lemon)
Description: Report promoting and explaining the role of forest planting in farm management. Planning preparations and model prairie farm are proposed. A farm in Ohio is used as an example of successful forest planting techniques in managing a farm. In addition, types of trees and planting methods are recommended.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Effects of Organic Surface Amendments on Soil Nutrients and Initial Tree Establishment

The Effects of Organic Surface Amendments on Soil Nutrients and Initial Tree Establishment

Date: May 1999
Creator: Thuesen, Kevin (Kevin Andrew)
Description: This study examined the effects of replicating woodland soil surface horizonation on the nutrient status of underlying soils and the initial establishment and growth of trees. A total of 283 container grown trees were planted in a bufferzone around a future landfill site. Control amendments consisted of an 8 cm layer (0.5 m3) of wood chips applied in a circular area of 4.6 m2 around the trees' planting pit. For the treatment, a 2.5 cm layer of composted biosolids (0.15 m3 or 80 Mg/ha) was applied in a circular area of 4.6 m2 around the trees' planting pit followed by an 8 cm layer (0.5 m3) of wood chips. The results indicate that the replication of woodland soil surface attributes using composted biosolids can significantly improve the nutrient status of underlying soil. Some significant effects were seen under control conditions, too. However, the effects on tree establishment and growth parameters were, for the most part, not statistically significant.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Planting the roadside.

Planting the roadside.

Date: June 1926
Creator: Mulford, Furman Lloyd, b. 1869.
Description: Describes the benefits of planting trees and shrubs on the roadside, and the proper procedures for doing so.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
[Sydney Botanical Gardens]

[Sydney Botanical Gardens]

Date: June 1988
Creator: Gough, Ray
Description: Photograph of the Sydney Botanical Gardens. Several large trees are visible on a manicured lawn and there is a pathway in the background.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
[View of Ruins from Above]

[View of Ruins from Above]

Date: 1970
Creator: Gough, Ray
Description: Photograph of ruins as see from above in Ireland. A roofless structure is visible in the foreground surrounded by grass and trees.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Cutting for profit in Southern pine woodlands.

Cutting for profit in Southern pine woodlands.

Date: July 1951
Creator: Bond, W. E. (Walter Edwin), 1891-
Description: A guide to managing farm woodlands as a source of income, with a focus on loblolly and shortleaf pine and hardwoods.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
[Curvy Trees]

[Curvy Trees]

Date: unknown
Creator: Gough, Ray
Description: Photograph of three curvy trees in the botanical gardens of Hangzhou, China. The trees are evenly spaced in the foreground. A white wall is visible behind the trees.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
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