Forest Hydrology and Ecology at Coweeta

Swank, WT, and DA Crossley, Jr. (eds.) 1988. . Springer-Verlag, New York, New York.

 

Section 1 The Coweeta Hydologis Laboratory

Chapter 1:  Introduction and site description W.T. Swank, and DA Crossley, Jr.

Chapter 2:  History of Coweeta J.E. Douglass and M.D. Hoover

Section 2 Hydrology, Geology, and Water Chemistry

Chapter 3:  Climatology and hydrology L.W.Swift Jr., G.B. Cunningham, and J.E. Douglass

Chapter 4:  Characterization of baseline precipitation and stream chemistry and nutrient budgets for control watersheds W.T.Swank and J.B. Waide

Chapter 5:  Bedrock geology and regional geologic setting of Coweeta Hydrologic Laboratory in the eastern Blue Ridge R.D. Hatcher, Jr

Chapter 6:  Weathering and soil-forming processes M.A. Valbel

Chapter 7:  Debris avalanches and the origin of first-order streams W.H. Grant

Chapter 8:  Streamflow generation by variable source area A.R. Hibbert and C.A. Troendle

Chapter 9:  Research on interception losses and soil moisture relationships J.D. Helvey and J.H Patric

Section 3 Forest Dynamics and Nutrient Cycling

Chapter 10:  Forest communities and patterns F.P. Day, Jr., D.L. Phillips,and C.D. Monk

Chapter 11:  Biomass, primary production, and selected nutrient budgets for an undisturbed hardwood watershed C.D. Monk and F.P. Day, Jr.

Chapter 12:  Dynamics of early successional forest structure and processes in the Coweeta basinL.R. Boring, W.T. Swank, and C.D.Monk

Chapter 13:  Comparative physiology of successional forest trees L.L. Wallace

Section 4 Canopy Arthropods and Herbivory

Chapter 14:  Foliage consumption and nutrient dynamics in canopy insects D.A. Crossley, Jr., C.S. Gist, W.W. Hargrove, L.S. Risley, T.D. Schowalter, and T.R. Seastedt

Chapter 15:  Canopy arthropods and their response to forest disturbance T.D. Schowalter, and D.A. Crossley, Jr

Chapter 16:  Changes in soil nitrogen pools and transformations following forest clearcutting J.B. Waide, W.H. Caskey, R.L. Todd, and L.R. Boring

Chapter 17:  Soil arthropods and their role in decomposition and mineralization processes T.R. Seastedt and D.A. Crossley

Chapter 18:  Sulfur pools and transformations in litter and surface soil of a hardwood forest J.W. Fitzgerald, W.T. Swank, T.C. Strickland, J.T. Ash, D.D. Hale, T.L. Andrew, and M.E. Watwood

Section 6 Stream Biota and Nutrient Dynamics

Chapter 19:  Aquatic invertebrate research J.B. Wallace

Chapter 20:  The trophic significance of dissolved organic carbon in streams J.L.Meyer, C.M. Tate, R.T. Edwards, and M.T. Crocker

Chapter 21:  Effects of watershed disturbance on stream seston characteristics J.R. Webster, E.F. Benfield, S.W. Golladay, R.F. Kazmierczak, Jr., W.B> Perry, and G.T. Peters

Section 7 Man and Management of Forested Watersheds

Chapter 22:  Streamflow Changes Associated with Forest Cutting, Species Conversions, and Natural Disturbances W.T. Swank, L.W. Swift, Jr., and J.E. Douglass

Chapter 23:  Forest access roads: design, maintenance, and soil loss L.W. Swift

Chapter 24:  Effects of pesticide applications on forested watersheds D.G. Neary

Chapter 25:  Stream chemistry responses to disturbance W.T. Swank

Chapter 26:  Acid precipitation effects on forest processes B.L. Haines and W.T. Swank

Chapter 27:  Trace metals in the atmosphere, forest floor, soil, and vegetation H.L. Ragsdale and C.W. Berish

Section 8 Perspectives on Forest Hydrology and Long-Term Ecological Research

Chapter 28:  Forest ecosystem stability; revision of the resistance-resilience model in relation to observable macroscopic properties of ecosystems J.B. Wade

Chapter 29:  European experiences in long-term forest hydrology research H.M. Keller

Chapter 30:  Past and future of ecosystem research - contribution of dedicated experimental sites J.F. Franklin