Newtonian boreal forest ecology: The Scots pine ecosystem as an example.

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Hari Pertti; Aakala Tuomas; Aalto Juho; Back Jaana; Hollmen Jaakko; Jogiste Kalev; Koupaei Kourosh Kabiri; Kahkonen Mika A; Korpela Mikko; Kulmala Liisa; Nikinmaa Eero; Pumpanen Jukka; Salkinoja-Salonen Mirja; Schiestl-Aalto Pauliina; Simojoki Asko; Havimo Mikko;
(2017)
  • Publisher: Public Library of Science (PLoS)
  • Journal: PLoS ONE,volume 12,issue 6 (issn: 1932-6203, eissn: 1932-6203)
  • Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving
  • Related identifiers: pmc: PMC5470667, doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0177927
  • Subject: Macromolecules | Agricultural and Biological Sciences(all) | Research Article | 4112 Forestry | Ecology and Environmental Sciences | Enzymes | SOIL | TREES | Polymer Chemistry | 113 Computer and information sciences | Ecology | Physical Sciences | PHOTOSYNTHESIS | Plants | Proteins | CARBON | Plant Science | Plant Growth and Development | CELLULASE ACTIVITY | Medicine(all) | MODEL | SYLVESTRIS | Chemistry | Biology and Life Sciences | Plant Biochemistry | Developmental Biology | NITROGEN DEPOSITION | Terrestrial Environments | Medicine | Root Growth | THINNING INTENSITY | Forests | Enzymology | Q | Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all) | R | Ecosystems | Biochemistry | Science | Organisms | GROWTH | Forest Ecology

Isaac Newton's approach to developing theories in his book Principia Mathematica proceeds in four steps. First, he defines various concepts, second, he formulates axioms utilising the concepts, third, he mathematically analyses the behaviour of the system defined by the... View more