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Article
Modelling of Fluxes in a Spruce Forest Catchment of the Fichtelgebirge
Ecosystem Approaches to Landscape Management in Central Europe
  • J. D. Tenhunen
  • E. Falge
  • Ronald J. Ryel, Utah State University
  • B. Manderscheid
  • K. Peters
  • B. Ostendorf
  • U. Joss
  • G. Lischeid
Document Type
Contribution to Book
Editor
J.D. Tenhunen, R. Lenz & R. Hantschel
Publisher
Springer-Verlag
Publication Date
1-1-2001
Abstract
The initial development of a global perspective and perception in ecology occurred in parallel with the expeditions and explorations of naturalists that were carried out during the 19th century. As a result of these efforts, vegetation patterning was observed together with climate conditions, and comparisons were made across continents. The fields of plant and animal geography flourished not only from the standpoints of classification and identification of families, genera, and species, but also in terms of deriving an understanding of the relationship between ecosystem structure and climate, and with respect to obtaining maps that indicated the distribution of major biomes on a global scale.
Comments
Originally published by Springer Verlag. Limited preview available through remote link. Chapter not included. Ecological Studies vol. 147.
Citation Information
Tenhunen JD, Falge E, Ryel R, Manderscheid B, Peters K, Ostendorf B, Joss U, Lischeid G (2000) Modelling of fluxes in a spruce forest catchment of the Fichtelgebirge. In: Tenhunen JD, Lenz R, Hantschel R (eds) Ecosystem Approaches to Landscape Management in Central Europe, Ecological Studies 147, Springer-Verlag, New York-Heidelberg-Berlin pp. 417-462.