Restoration thinning accelerates structural development and carbon sequestration in an endangered Australian ecosystem
Version of Record online: 18 MAR 2010
© 2010 The Authors. Journal compilation © 2010 British Ecological Society
Journal of Applied Ecology
Volume 47, Issue 3, pages 681–691, June 2010
How to Cite
Dwyer, J. M., Fensham, R. and Buckley, Y. M. (2010), Restoration thinning accelerates structural development and carbon sequestration in an endangered Australian ecosystem. Journal of Applied Ecology, 47: 681–691. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2664.2010.01775.x
- Issue online: 28 APR 2010
- Version of Record online: 18 MAR 2010
- Received 14 September 2009; accepted 11 January 2010Handling Editor: Marc Cadotte
Methods S1. Detailed description of the HBMs and the IBM.
Figure S1. Plot of the 70% stem asymptote function with three scenarios of available space.
Figure S2. Predicted median trajectories from 0 to 50 years after thinning for living and dead above-ground biomass accumulation.
Figure S3. Predicted median trajectories from 0 to 50 years after thinning for total aboveground biomass accumulation and stem density decline.
Figure S4. Predicted median circumference (cm) size-class distributions for each treatment at 2, 24 and 50 years after thinning.
Table S1. Mean (SD, n = 4) structural and floristic characteristics of the adjacent mature reference forest.
Table S2. Model DIC values for each combination of stem- and quadrat-level explanatory variables considered for the growth and mortality HBMs.
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