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eBook Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region ePub

by Burton V. Barnes,Warren H. Wagner Jr.

eBook Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region ePub
Author: Burton V. Barnes,Warren H. Wagner Jr.
Language: English
ISBN: 0472113526
ISBN13: 978-0472113521
Publisher: UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN REGIONAL; Revised, Updated, Subsequent edition (January 27, 2004)
Pages: 456
Category: Biological Sciences
Subcategory: Science
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 907
Formats: rtf mobi lrf doc
ePub file: 1122 kb
Fb2 file: 1385 kb

Burton V. Barnes is Stephen H. Spurr Professor of Forestry in the School of Natural Resources and Environment at the University of Michigan.

Only 8 left in stock (more on the way). Burton V. Warren H. Wagner, J. was a world authority on ferns.

Burton V. Barnes and Warren H. Wagner, Jr. The number-one book for . The number-one book for tree identification in Michigan and the Great Lakes.

Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to know about the trees of this unique North American region

Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to know about the trees of this unique North American region. Written and illustrated in a style that appeals at once to academic botanists and armchair arborphiles alike, Michigan Trees gives readers everything they need to know for identifying trees in the Great Lakes state

Start by marking Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to. .Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to know about the trees of this unique North American region.

Start by marking Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Barnes, Burton Verne, 1930-; Wagner, Warren Herbert, 1920- joint author; Otis, Charles Herbert, 1886- Michigan . Rev. and enl. ed. of Charles Herbert Otis's Michigan trees.

Barnes, Burton Verne, 1930-; Wagner, Warren Herbert, 1920- joint author; Otis, Charles Herbert, 1886- Michigan trees. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by AltheaB on September 23, 2011. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).

Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to.Michigan Trees : A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region. by Warren H. Wagner and Burton V. Barnes.

Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to know.

Study Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region discussion and chapter questions and find Michigan Trees . Barnes/Warren H. Wagner Jr. ISBN: 0472089218. Get started today for free.

Study Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region discussion and chapter questions and find Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated: A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region study guide questions and answers.

A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region. by Burton V. Barnes, Warren H. Wagner

A Guide to the Trees of the Great Lakes Region. Wagner. Published January 28, 2004 by University of Michigan Press/Regional.

Written and illustrated in a style that.

gan Trees, the book is much more than a field guide; it is a unified perspective. University of Michigan Press, Ann Arbor. Michigan trees: A guide to the trees of Michigan and the. Great Lakes region

gan Trees, the book is much more than a field guide; it is a unified perspective. on the ecology, evolution, and history of Great Lakes landscapes as viewed. through the lens of shrub and vine natural history. Barnes, B. and W. H. (2004). Michigan trees: A guide to the trees of the Great Lakes. region (revised and updated). Great Lakes region. Billington, C. (1949).

Now in its tenth decade of publication, Michigan Trees has been, since it was first introduced in 1913, the must-have reference book for anyone who wants to know about the trees of this unique North American region.

In this new and updated edition, several new species have been added to the lineup, as well as sections on tree ecology and fall color. Written and illustrated in a style that appeals at once to academic botanists and armchair arborphiles alike, Michigan Trees gives readers everything they need to know for identifying trees in the Great Lakes state. Included with each description are fascinating notes and asides (for example, this tidbit on the jack pine: "Parklike or savanna stands in north-central Michigan are prime habitat for the rare Kirtland's warbler that breeds nowhere else in the world."). Also includes a tree key and identification section illustrated with elegantly simple line drawings that reveal the tiny, signature details that make each tree unique.

Burton V. Barnes is Professor of Forestry at the University of Michigan. Formerly a research forester, he is best known for his research and publications in forest ecology and forest genetics.

Warren H. Wagner, Jr. was a world authority on ferns. He had been Professor Emeritus of Botany and Natural Resources at the University of Michigan before his death at the age of 80 in 2000.

Manarius
Michigan Trees Book. I thought I had read the description well but apparently I did not or I would not have ordered this book. There are no actual pictures of trees and bark which is so very helpful in tree identification. It has good info but there are only black and white drawings of leaves, bark, etc. I have a book on wildflowers which has actual photos which makes ID so much easier. Back to the drawing board for me to find the best book to use when hiking.
Purestone
Was disappointed. Actually hard to know what tree they are describing, as all images are illustrations. Would have preferred a book with actual photos. Not horrible, not what I was hoping it would be.
Kelezel
Helpful for identifying trees in Michigan. Used it for class and the one book I'm actually keeping after college.
Snake Rocking
This book is an excellent addition to a tree-o-phile's library. I would not recommend it as the only book, however, as it does not contain photographs. In many cases I had decided a tree was not the same as the one in the book, only to look up a photo in another book and realize it was the same after all.

I recommend this book in conjunction with a book called "Michigan Trees Worth Knowing." The latter has fairly good photographs, but doesn't include all trees, and doesn't even give you a hint that other trees exist. An example is Green Ash, which is prevalent in Michigan, but is not even mentioned in MTWK. This book (Michigan Trees, Revised and updated) gives a good description of Green Ash.

"Michigan Trees, Revised and Updated" is worth every penny; it's a high-quality book. If you buy it you will not be disappointed.
Qusicam
Recommended to me on a Southwest Michigan Land Conservancy hike. Perfect.
Munigrinn
This book is excellent. I've gone through several tree ID books, all with something missing. This has just about everything about each tree that I need to know. It has valuable habitat characteristics, and what I found most valuable - line drawings of buds. Each tree also has tips on how to differentiate from similar species, which are actually quite helpful. Also, at the end, there are several tables of understory tolerances of various trees as well as moisture tolerances. Though its written for Michigan, it would be very useful anywhere in the Midwest. One thing I wish it had was line drawings for the bark (though it does have a description). It's not a huge deal, and I have other books for that, but it would have been helpful..
Foiuost
barnes and wagner are classic; love the update.
wonderful as a guide when identifying trees we are not familiar with. It is one that is used often when out for walks
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