Stephen C. Sillett, Robert Van Pelt, Allyson L. Carroll, Russell D. Kramer, Anthony R. Ambrose, and D’Arcy Trask. 2015. How do tree structure and old age affect growth potential of California redwoods? Ecological Monographs 85:180–211. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/14-1016.1
Appendix A: Supplemental methods used to quantify tree structure, age, and growth.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A1.
Appendix B: Equations for whole-branch quantities in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A2.
Appendix C: Equations to predict bark and wood radii for limb segments, trunks segments, and main trunks in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A3.
Appendix D: Equations to predict aboveground quantities for partially mapped trees in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A4.
Appendix E: Coefficients for power functions used to predict rates of wood radius change at multiple trunk heights in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A5.
Appendix F: Aboveground structural attributes of 140 trees.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A6.
Appendix G: Proportion of total appendage mass by type varies with main trunk size in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A7.
Appendix H: Frequency of appendage components by type varies with diameter in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A8.
Appendix I: Variation in crown-level leaf density with tree age in two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A9.
Appendix J: Vertical distribution of light availability within crowns of two species.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A10.
Appendix K: Three-dimensional models of Sequoia sempervirens.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A11.
Appendix L: Three-dimensional models of Sequoiadendron giganteum.
Ecological Archives M085-009-A12.