The Resource Biodiversity in dead wood, Jogeir N. Stokland, Juha Siitonen, Bengt Gunnar Jonsson, (electronic resource)

Biodiversity in dead wood, Jogeir N. Stokland, Juha Siitonen, Bengt Gunnar Jonsson, (electronic resource)

Label
Biodiversity in dead wood
Title
Biodiversity in dead wood
Statement of responsibility
Jogeir N. Stokland, Juha Siitonen, Bengt Gunnar Jonsson
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
  • eng
  • eng
Summary
A comprehensive overview of wood-inhabiting fungi, insects and vertebrates, discussing habitat requirements along with strategies for maintaining biodiversity
Member of
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Stokland, Jogeir N
Dewey number
577.34
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
Language note
English
LC call number
QK46.5.D58
LC item number
S88 2012
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Jonsson, Bengt Gunnar
  • Siitonen, Juha
Series statement
Ecology, biodiversity, and conservation
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Forest biodiversity
  • Forest ecology
  • Forest litter
  • Saproxylic insects
  • Wood
  • Wood-decaying fungi
Label
Biodiversity in dead wood, Jogeir N. Stokland, Juha Siitonen, Bengt Gunnar Jonsson, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Note
Description based upon print version of record
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Contents
  • Cover; Biodiversity in Dead Wood; Series; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; Preface; 1: Introduction; 1.1 Biodiversity in decaying wood; 1.2 Saproxylic species: defining the concept; 1.3 Structure of the book; 1.4 Knowledge, disciplines and perspectives; 2: Wood decomposition; 2.1 Structural wood components; 2.1.1 Cellulose; 2.1.2 Hemicellulose; 2.1.3 Lignin; 2.1.4 Cell structure; 2.2 Enzymatic degradation of wood; 2.2.1 Cellulose degradation; 2.2.2 Hemicellulose degradation; 2.2.3 Lignin degradation; 2.2.4 Sugar degradation; 2.3 Fungal decomposition and rot types; 2.3.1 White rot
  • 2.3.2 Brown rot2.3.3 Soft rot; 2.4 Bacterial wood degradation; 2.5 Animal degradation of wood; 2.5.1 Physical destruction; 2.5.2 Enzymatic digestion; 2.6 Ecological aspects; 3: The saproxylic food web; 3.1 Sugar fungi and wood-decaying fungi; 3.1.1 Sugar fungi and staining fungi; 3.1.2 Structural wood decayers; 3.1.3 Residual wood decayers; 3.2 Detritivores; 3.2.1 Nutritional value of woody material; 3.2.2 Sap feeders; 3.2.3 Inner bark consumers; 3.2.4 Wood consumers; 3.2.5 Consumers of fungus-infested wood; 3.3 Fungivores; 3.3.1 Fruiting-body feeders; 3.3.2 Spore feeders
  • 3.3.3 Mycelium feeders3.3.4 Ambrosia feeders; 3.4 Scavengers; 3.5 Predators; 3.5.1 Typical predators; 3.5.2 Facultative predators; 3.6 Predatory fungi; 3.7 Parasites; 3.7.1 True parasites; 3.7.2 Parasitoids; 3.7.3 Hyperparasitoids; 3.8 Mycoparasites; 3.9 Mycorrhizal fungi; 3.10 Fungicolous fungi; 3.11 Ecological perspectives; 3.11.1 Trophic interactions; 3.11.2 Food web compartments; 3.11.3 Functional roles and species interactions; 4: Other associations with dead woody material; 4.1 Vertebrates; 4.1.1 Nesting and roosting in cavities; 4.1.2 Formation and availability of tree cavities
  • 4.1.3 Cavity-nesting birds4.1.4 Mammals using tree cavities and logs; 4.1.5 Reptiles and amphibians using tree cavities and logs; 4.2 Invertebrates; 4.2.1 Nesting in dead wood; 4.2.2 Associates of insect nests; 4.2.3 Associates of vertebrate nests; 4.2.4 Invertebrates hibernating and aestivating in dead trees; 4.3 Epixylic species: life on the surface; 4.3.1 Epixylic bryophytes; 4.3.2 Epixylic lichens; 5: Host-tree associations; 5.1 Conifers versus broadleaved trees; 5.1.1 Host association patterns in northern Europe; 5.1.2 Wood-inhabiting fungi; 5.1.3 Wood-inhabiting invertebrates
  • 5.2 Diversity and phylogeny of trees5.2.1 Tree ferns; 5.2.2 Ancient tree lineages; 5.2.3 Conifers; 5.2.4 Broadleaved trees; 5.3 Differences between the wood of conifers and broadleaved trees; 5.3.1 Lignin; 5.3.2 Hemicellulose and cellulose; 5.4 Defence systems in trees; 5.4.1 Bark; 5.4.2 Outer bark; 5.4.3 Inner bark; 5.4.4 Sapwood; 5.4.5 Heartwood; 5.4.6 Life-history strategies and defence systems; 5.5 Host-tree preferences and decay; 5.6 Hypotheses about host-tree associations; 5.6.1 Empirical basis; 5.6.2 Tree-based hypotheses; 5.6.3 Species-based hypotheses; 5.6.4 Host diversity hypothesis
  • 6: Mortality factors and decay succession
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (526 p.)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781139375351
Media category
computer
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (CKB)2550000000103573
  • (EBL)880666
  • (OCoLC)794327682
  • (SSID)ssj0000654641
  • (PQKBManifestationID)11401558
  • (PQKBTitleCode)TC0000654641
  • (PQKBWorkID)10663321
  • (PQKB)10237807
  • (UkCbUP)CR9781139025843
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC880666
  • (EXLCZ)992550000000103573
Label
Biodiversity in dead wood, Jogeir N. Stokland, Juha Siitonen, Bengt Gunnar Jonsson, (electronic resource)
Publication
Note
Description based upon print version of record
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Contents
  • Cover; Biodiversity in Dead Wood; Series; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; Preface; 1: Introduction; 1.1 Biodiversity in decaying wood; 1.2 Saproxylic species: defining the concept; 1.3 Structure of the book; 1.4 Knowledge, disciplines and perspectives; 2: Wood decomposition; 2.1 Structural wood components; 2.1.1 Cellulose; 2.1.2 Hemicellulose; 2.1.3 Lignin; 2.1.4 Cell structure; 2.2 Enzymatic degradation of wood; 2.2.1 Cellulose degradation; 2.2.2 Hemicellulose degradation; 2.2.3 Lignin degradation; 2.2.4 Sugar degradation; 2.3 Fungal decomposition and rot types; 2.3.1 White rot
  • 2.3.2 Brown rot2.3.3 Soft rot; 2.4 Bacterial wood degradation; 2.5 Animal degradation of wood; 2.5.1 Physical destruction; 2.5.2 Enzymatic digestion; 2.6 Ecological aspects; 3: The saproxylic food web; 3.1 Sugar fungi and wood-decaying fungi; 3.1.1 Sugar fungi and staining fungi; 3.1.2 Structural wood decayers; 3.1.3 Residual wood decayers; 3.2 Detritivores; 3.2.1 Nutritional value of woody material; 3.2.2 Sap feeders; 3.2.3 Inner bark consumers; 3.2.4 Wood consumers; 3.2.5 Consumers of fungus-infested wood; 3.3 Fungivores; 3.3.1 Fruiting-body feeders; 3.3.2 Spore feeders
  • 3.3.3 Mycelium feeders3.3.4 Ambrosia feeders; 3.4 Scavengers; 3.5 Predators; 3.5.1 Typical predators; 3.5.2 Facultative predators; 3.6 Predatory fungi; 3.7 Parasites; 3.7.1 True parasites; 3.7.2 Parasitoids; 3.7.3 Hyperparasitoids; 3.8 Mycoparasites; 3.9 Mycorrhizal fungi; 3.10 Fungicolous fungi; 3.11 Ecological perspectives; 3.11.1 Trophic interactions; 3.11.2 Food web compartments; 3.11.3 Functional roles and species interactions; 4: Other associations with dead woody material; 4.1 Vertebrates; 4.1.1 Nesting and roosting in cavities; 4.1.2 Formation and availability of tree cavities
  • 4.1.3 Cavity-nesting birds4.1.4 Mammals using tree cavities and logs; 4.1.5 Reptiles and amphibians using tree cavities and logs; 4.2 Invertebrates; 4.2.1 Nesting in dead wood; 4.2.2 Associates of insect nests; 4.2.3 Associates of vertebrate nests; 4.2.4 Invertebrates hibernating and aestivating in dead trees; 4.3 Epixylic species: life on the surface; 4.3.1 Epixylic bryophytes; 4.3.2 Epixylic lichens; 5: Host-tree associations; 5.1 Conifers versus broadleaved trees; 5.1.1 Host association patterns in northern Europe; 5.1.2 Wood-inhabiting fungi; 5.1.3 Wood-inhabiting invertebrates
  • 5.2 Diversity and phylogeny of trees5.2.1 Tree ferns; 5.2.2 Ancient tree lineages; 5.2.3 Conifers; 5.2.4 Broadleaved trees; 5.3 Differences between the wood of conifers and broadleaved trees; 5.3.1 Lignin; 5.3.2 Hemicellulose and cellulose; 5.4 Defence systems in trees; 5.4.1 Bark; 5.4.2 Outer bark; 5.4.3 Inner bark; 5.4.4 Sapwood; 5.4.5 Heartwood; 5.4.6 Life-history strategies and defence systems; 5.5 Host-tree preferences and decay; 5.6 Hypotheses about host-tree associations; 5.6.1 Empirical basis; 5.6.2 Tree-based hypotheses; 5.6.3 Species-based hypotheses; 5.6.4 Host diversity hypothesis
  • 6: Mortality factors and decay succession
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (526 p.)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781139375351
Media category
computer
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (CKB)2550000000103573
  • (EBL)880666
  • (OCoLC)794327682
  • (SSID)ssj0000654641
  • (PQKBManifestationID)11401558
  • (PQKBTitleCode)TC0000654641
  • (PQKBWorkID)10663321
  • (PQKB)10237807
  • (UkCbUP)CR9781139025843
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC880666
  • (EXLCZ)992550000000103573

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