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Should we respect the historical reference as basis for the objective of forest restoration? A case study from Northeastern China

Under climate change, the adoption of historical reference as the objective of forest restoration is being questioned. In this study, the spatially explicit forest landscape model LANDIS was utilized to analyze how the forest landscape in the upper Hun River area of Liaoning province in northeast Ch... Full description

Journal Title: New Forests 2014, Vol.45(5), pp.671-686
Main Author: Yao, Jing
Other Authors: He, Xingyuan , He, Hongshi , Chen, Wei , Dai, Limin , Lewis, Bernard , Lv, Xiaotao , Yu, Lizhong
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0169-4286 ; E-ISSN: 1573-5095 ; DOI: 10.1007/s11056-014-9430-z
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11056-014-9430-z
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recordid: springer_jour10.1007/s11056-014-9430-z
title: Should we respect the historical reference as basis for the objective of forest restoration? A case study from Northeastern China
format: Article
creator:
  • Yao, Jing
  • He, Xingyuan
  • He, Hongshi
  • Chen, Wei
  • Dai, Limin
  • Lewis, Bernard
  • Lv, Xiaotao
  • Yu, Lizhong
subjects:
  • Forest restoration
  • Climate change
  • LANDIS
  • Forest succession
  • Species competition
ispartof: New Forests, 2014, Vol.45(5), pp.671-686
description: Under climate change, the adoption of historical reference as the objective of forest restoration is being questioned. In this study, the spatially explicit forest landscape model LANDIS was utilized to analyze how the forest landscape in the upper Hun River area of Liaoning province in northeast China would be affected under current climate trends and future climate change; and to explore whether the historical reference should be the objective of restoration efforts. The results showed that (1) the area percentage (AP) of Quercusmongolica under climate change is always higher than that under the current climate regime, while the AP of Pinuskoraiensis is lower than that under current climate; and (2) the competitive ability of Q. mongolica and Populus davidiana increases, while that of other species decreases under climate change. As interspecies competition shifts under climate change, the historical reference appears in appropriate to serve as the objective of forest restoration. In addition, although Q. mongolica would likely benefit from a warmer and drier climate, use of this species for forest restoration under climate change still requires further research.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0169-4286 ; E-ISSN: 1573-5095 ; DOI: 10.1007/s11056-014-9430-z
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1573-5095
  • 15735095
  • 0169-4286
  • 01694286
url: Link


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titleShould we respect the historical reference as basis for the objective of forest restoration? A case study from Northeastern China
creatorYao, Jing ; He, Xingyuan ; He, Hongshi ; Chen, Wei ; Dai, Limin ; Lewis, Bernard ; Lv, Xiaotao ; Yu, Lizhong
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subjectForest restoration ; Climate change ; LANDIS ; Forest succession ; Species competition
descriptionUnder climate change, the adoption of historical reference as the objective of forest restoration is being questioned. In this study, the spatially explicit forest landscape model LANDIS was utilized to analyze how the forest landscape in the upper Hun River area of Liaoning province in northeast China would be affected under current climate trends and future climate change; and to explore whether the historical reference should be the objective of restoration efforts. The results showed that (1) the area percentage (AP) of Quercusmongolica under climate change is always higher than that under the current climate regime, while the AP of Pinuskoraiensis is lower than that under current climate; and (2) the competitive ability of Q. mongolica and Populus davidiana increases, while that of other species decreases under climate change. As interspecies competition shifts under climate change, the historical reference appears in appropriate to serve as the objective of forest restoration. In addition, although Q. mongolica would likely benefit from a warmer and drier climate, use of this species for forest restoration under climate change still requires further research.
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titleShould we respect the historical reference as basis for the objective of forest restoration? A case study from Northeastern China
descriptionUnder climate change, the adoption of historical reference as the objective of forest restoration is being questioned. In this study, the spatially explicit forest landscape model LANDIS was utilized to analyze how the forest landscape in the upper Hun River area of Liaoning province in northeast China would be affected under current climate trends and future climate change; and to explore whether the historical reference should be the objective of restoration efforts. The results showed that (1) the area percentage (AP) of Quercusmongolica under climate change is always higher than that under the current climate regime, while the AP of Pinuskoraiensis is lower than that under current climate; and (2) the competitive ability of Q. mongolica and Populus davidiana increases, while that of other species decreases under climate change. As interspecies competition shifts under climate change, the historical reference appears in appropriate to serve as the objective of forest restoration. In addition, although Q. mongolica would likely benefit from a warmer and drier climate, use of this species for forest restoration under climate change still requires further research.
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abstractUnder climate change, the adoption of historical reference as the objective of forest restoration is being questioned. In this study, the spatially explicit forest landscape model LANDIS was utilized to analyze how the forest landscape in the upper Hun River area of Liaoning province in northeast China would be affected under current climate trends and future climate change; and to explore whether the historical reference should be the objective of restoration efforts. The results showed that (1) the area percentage (AP) of Quercusmongolica under climate change is always higher than that under the current climate regime, while the AP of Pinuskoraiensis is lower than that under current climate; and (2) the competitive ability of Q. mongolica and Populus davidiana increases, while that of other species decreases under climate change. As interspecies competition shifts under climate change, the historical reference appears in appropriate to serve as the objective of forest restoration. In addition, although Q. mongolica would likely benefit from a warmer and drier climate, use of this species for forest restoration under climate change still requires further research.
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doi10.1007/s11056-014-9430-z
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date2014-09