2 edition of Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines found in the catalog.
Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines
Henry A. Froehlich
by Forest Research Laboratory, School of Forestry, Oregon State University in Corvallis, Or
Written in English
|Statement||H.A. Froehlich, D.E. Aulerich, R. Curtis.|
|Series||Research paper / Forest Research Laboratory, School of Forestry, Oregon State University -- 44., Research paper (Oregon State University. Forest Research Laboratory) -- 44.|
|Contributions||Aulerich, D. E., Curtis, R., Oregon State University. Forest Research Laboratory.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||15|
The system productivity of salvage logging by skidders and tractors was calculated as and m 3 h −1, respectively. In contrast to common logging, system productivity was about 6- to fold lower in salvage logging. The effective cost consumptions for the skidder and tractor were calculated as $ and $ USDm −3. The negative impacts of soil compaction on these methods for accomplishing this are the use of designated skid trail systems and soil tillage. \ ij h V il n St r4 n si Ci C(Ot P’ U! ef SC al an of so ail im, thi ag by Soil bulk densities in adjacent logging trail and undisturbed area on the Mount Hood National Forest. JY st le:eFile Size: 1MB.
Potential effects of soil impacts resulting from mechanized operations have led land managers to investigate operational techniques to prevent or ameliorate soil disturbance, such as the application of logging slash. Slash is commonly applied to erosion prone or low soil strength problem areas of skid Cited by: 2. time. Timber logging as carried out in the planned logging system, not only decreased cost of logging but also reduced impact in felling gaps, winching lines and skid trails 23%, 26 % and 21% respectively. For the planned logging system an average of about 1% of the area harvested was affected by skid trails, whereas in conventional logging the.
LOGGING SOILS General All subsurface investigations of soils for construction materials and for most engineering purposes using test pits, trenches, auger holes, drill holes, or other exploratory methods should be logged and described using the standards in USBR  and  (Unified Soil Classification System [USCS]) in accordanceFile Size: KB. Soil, water, and gravity are what trail work is all about. Soil is your trail's support. The whole point of trail construction is to manage soil by keeping it where you want it. Water is the most powerful influence in the trail world and its mission is to remove your soil. The goal of good trail File Size: KB.
hand-book of etiquette for gentlemen
Hindu-Javanese musical instruments.
Account of some late designs to create a misunderstanding betwixt the King and his people and to subvert the English Constitution by exalting the prerogative and rendering parliaments useless.
DRUCK HOLDINGS PLC
Hours of work in the U.K. in the 1970s
Improvement to emergence
Complaints against Mr Keith Vaz
Letter from the Superintendent of Indian Trade to the chairman of the Committee on Indian Affairs
The address of the British Convention, assembled at Edinburgh, November 19, 1793, to the people of Great Britain
The opera companion
Women in the new age.
Greeks and their gods.
Passion Play at Oberammergau
Logging on skid trails restricted to 10 percent or less of the harvested stand can reduce the area of compacted soil by at least two-thirds, In a comparative study, productivity of Douglas-fir logs per hour was just as great In an area with designated trails as In an adjacent area logged by: the impacts of soil compaction might be an efficiently planned system of skid trails covering only a small portion of the total harvested area.
This paper describes a study designed to test the feasibility of such a system. METHODS We studied the efficiency of log skidding with a trail system restricted to 10 percent or less of the har-vested area.
The study unit consisted of a stand of to year-old. Therefore, the impact of skid trails on tree growth in a given tract will depend on the amount of area in skid trails or the number of trees affected and on the relative increase in soil density in the skid trails.
Some forest managers have turned to skyline or even helicopter logging as a means of reducing site impacts from timber harvesting. Designing Skid-Trail Networks to Reduce Skidding Cost and Soil Disturbance for Ground-Based Timber Harvesting Operations. Froehlich HA. Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines.
In: Proceedings of a symposium on engineering systems for forest regeneration, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina; Cited by: Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines. Research Paper Forest Research Laboratory, Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon, Estados Unidos.
15 pp. Forest Engineering Department, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR. Froehlich H, Aulerich D, Curtis R Designing skid trail system to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines.
For Res Lab, Oregon State University, Res. Pap, 15p. Godwin R J, Warner N L, Smith D L O. Author: Ramin Naghdi, Ahmad Solgi, Eric R. Labelle, Mehrdad Nikooy. Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines. Research Paper Forest Research Laboratory, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR, USA.
15 pp. The results show that bulk density, total porosity and rut depth on skid trails were significantly affected by traffic fre - quency, skid trail slope and soil moisture content. Exceeding trail standards in selected locations may be appropriate, such as the trail segment in the Little Miami Scenic Trail (OH)—a converted rail-trail that accommodates multiple use and is designed as fully-accessible.
(See Figure 1.) TREAD WIDTH Tread width refers to the actual walking surface of the trail—whether native soil, grass. Skid Trails and Logging Decks Skid trail leading down to a stream crossing is packed with logging debris. Skid trail width is minimized. SMZ is intact. A bare-soil skid trail leads downhill to a stream crossing.
Bridgemats have a gap between panels, allowing debris to get into the stream. This gap should be closed. Slash or. Froehlich HA, Aulerich DE, Curtis R () Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines.
Research Paper: 44 Oregon State University; Gebauer R, Martinkova, M () Effects of pressure on the root systems of Norway spruce plants (Picea Abies (L.) Karst.). J of For Sci, Cited by: 1. In recent studies carried out on skidding of logs, effective variables for skidding time and logging difficulty were identified as area slope, skidding length, tractor machine power, number of pieces per load, timber volume, skid trail floor class (1 = granular, 20 Cited by: 7.
~ the skid trail system utilizes favourable grades and natural topographic features to facilitate skidding and minimize soil disturbance ~ there is no cross-slope skidding on steep terrain, unless excavated skid trails are built to obtain a flat running surface to help control the rollover hazard and turns swinging downhill and damaging leave-treesFile Size: 1MB.
Assess Environmental Impact Soil Disturbance L. Logging and the Environment — a review of research findings and management practices. New Zealand Logging Industry Research Association Report, Auleerich, D.E., and Curtis, R. Designing skid-trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines.
Forest Research Cited by: On the one-year old skid trail, the edge section of the skid trail recorded the highest mean value of representing %, followed by the center of the skid trail which recorded representing %. The unlogged or control section of the skid trail recorded the least mean value of representing %.
Based on management objectives and environmental considerations, the model can design skid-trail networks that minimize skidding cost only by selecting skid-trails that reduce skidding cycle time from individual tree bunches to the landings, minimize soil recovery cost only by reducing the total length of skid-trails, or minimize both skidding and soil recovery costs Cited by: Chapter 3-Trail Layout.
Chapter 4-Standards for Trail Construction. Chapter 5- Trail Structures. Chapter 6-Support Structures. Chapter 7-Signs. Chapter 8-Safety for Trail Workers. Chapter 9- Maintenance. Chapter Selecting the Right Tool.
Appendix 1- Construction Specifications. Appendix 2 -Trail Evaluation Forms. Appendix 3 -Sign Samples. Demonstration of the limited amount of ground disturbance associated with low impact logging with an ATV.
The arch and ATV allow the logs to be suspended and easy hitches to. Skid trail 1 Skid trail 2 Skid trail 3 Location Pine forest Landform, slope, ° Flat terrain 0 – 1° Surface cover Bare soil and pine litter mix Grass and pine litter mix Grass Soil particular size at a depth of 0– m, % Sand, – mm 89 83 88 Silt, – mm 11 17 12 Clay, Cited by: 1.
The effects to spotted owls for this project were consulted with US Fish and Wildlife Service and Designing skid trail systems to reduce soil impacts from tractive logging machines.
Research Paper Forest Research Lab, School of Forestry, Oregon State University. Agriculture Hand book USDA Forest Service.Parallel skid trail systems are used on steeper slopes and run parallel to the slope as much as possible. Skid trails on less than 20 percent side slopes do not require trail excavation.
Side slopes beyond 20 percent may require excavating one to two feet of soil, at the trail center, to establish the skid Size: 33KB.Skid trails, which are characterized by trail construction and frequent vehicle movement, also caused greater impacts on soil compaction than BTs.
This study provides useful insights to aid forest consultants and field managers in planning more environmentally sound mechanized logging : Eunjai Lee, Qiwen Li, Song Eu, Sang-Kyun Han, Sangjun Im.