1. An estimate of the number of tropical tree species.
    J W Ferry Slik, Víctor Arroyo-Rodríguez, Shin-Ichiro Aiba, Patricia Alvarez-Loayza, Luciana F Alves, Peter Ashton, Patricia Balvanera, Meredith L Bastian, Peter J Bellingham, Eduardo van den Berg, Luis Bernacci, Polyanna da Conceição Bispo, Lilian Blanc, Katrin Böhning-Gaese, Pascal Boeckx, Frans Bongers, Brad Boyle, Matt Bradford, Francis Q Brearley, Mireille Breuer-Ndoundou Hockemba, Sarayudh Bunyavejchewin, Darley Calderado Leal Matos, Miguel Castillo-Santiago, Eduardo L M Catharino, Shauna-Lee Chai, Yukai Chen, Robert K Colwell, Chazdon L Robin, Connie Clark, David B Clark, Deborah A Clark, Heike Culmsee, Kipiro Damas, Handanakere S Dattaraja, Gilles Dauby, Priya Davidar, Saara J DeWalt, Jean-Louis Doucet, Alvaro Duque, Giselda Durigan, Karl A O Eichhorn, Pedro V Eisenlohr, Eduardo Eler, Corneille Ewango, Nina Farwig, Kenneth J Feeley, Leandro Ferreira, Richard Field, Ary T de Oliveira Filho, Christine Fletcher, Olle Forshed, Geraldo Franco, Gabriella Fredriksson, Thomas Gillespie, Jean-François Gillet, Giriraj Amarnath, Daniel M Griffith, James Grogan, Nimal Gunatilleke, David Harris, Rhett Harrison, Andy Hector, Jürgen Homeier, Nobuo Imai, Akira Itoh, Patrick A Jansen, Carlos A Joly, Bernardus H de Jong, Kuswata Kartawinata, Elizabeth Kearsley, Daniel L Kelly, David Kenfack, Michael Kessler, Kanehiro Kitayama, Robert Kooyman, Eileen Larney, Yves Laumonier, Susan Laurance, William F Laurance, Michael J Lawes, Ieda Leao do Amaral, Susan G Letcher, Jeremy Lindsell, Xinghui Lu, Asyraf Mansor, Antti Marjokorpi, Emanuel H Martin, Henrik Meilby, Felipe P L Melo, Daniel J Metcalfe, Vincent P Medjibe, Jean Paul Metzger, Jerome Millet, D Mohandass, Juan C Montero, Márcio de Morisson Valeriano, Badru Mugerwa, Hidetoshi Nagamasu, Reuben Nilus, Susana Ochoa-Gaona, Onrizal, Navendu Page, Pia Parolin, Marc Parren, Narayanaswamy Parthasarathy, Ekananda Paudel, Andrea Permana, Maria T F Piedade, Nigel C A Pitman, Lourens Poorter, Axel D Poulsen, John Poulsen, Jennifer Powers, Rama C Prasad, Jean-Philippe Puyravaud, Jean-Claude Razafimahaimodison, Jan Reitsma, João Roberto Dos Santos, Wilson Roberto Spironello, Hugo Romero-Saltos, Francesco Rovero, Andes Hamuraby Rozak, Kalle Ruokolainen, Ervan Rutishauser, Felipe Saiter, Philippe Saner, Braulio A Santos, Fernanda Santos, Swapan K Sarker, Manichanh Satdichanh, Christine B Schmitt, Jochen Schöngart, Mark Schulze, Marcio Suganuma, Douglas Sheil, Eduardo da Silva Pinheiro, Plinio Sist, Tariq Stevart, Raman Sukumar, I-Fang Sun, Terry Sunderand, H Suresh, Eizi Suzuki, Marcelo Tabarelli, Jangwei Tang, Natália Targhetta, Ida Theilade, Duncan W Thomas, Peguy Tchouto, Johanna Hurtado, Renato Valencia, Johan L C H van Valkenburg, Tran Van Do, Rodolfo Vasquez, Hans Verbeeck, Victor Adekunle, Simone A Vieira, Campbell O Webb, Timothy Whitfeld, Serge A Wich, John Williams, Florian Wittmann, Hannsjoerg Wöll, Xiaobo Yang, C Yves Adou Yao, Sandra L Yap, Tsuyoshi Yoneda, Rakan A Zahawi, Rahmad Zakaria, Runguo Zang, Rafael L de Assis, Bruno Garcia Luize, and Eduardo M Venticinque

    PNAS 112(24):7472 (2015) PMID 26034279 PMCID PMC4475970

    The high species richness of tropical forests has long been recognized, yet there remains substantial uncertainty regarding the actual number of tropical tree species. Using a pantropical tree inventory database from closed canopy forests, consisting of 657,630 trees belonging to 11,371 species,...
  2. Large trees as key elements of carbon storage and dynamics after selective logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 318:103 (2014)

    • We monitored above-ground tree (AGB) biomass of 18–1ha plots after logging in Eastern Amazon for 8years. • The mortality of large trees (DBH>60cm), was found to ...
  3. Large trees as key elements of carbon storage and dynamics after selective logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 318:103 (2014)

    • We monitored above-ground tree (AGB) biomass of 18–1ha plots after logging in Eastern Amazon for 8years. • The mortality of large trees (DBH>60cm), was found to ...
  4. Large trees as key elements of carbon storage and dynamics after selective logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 318:103 (2014)

    • We monitored above-ground tree (AGB) biomass of 18–1ha plots after logging in Eastern Amazon for 8years. • The mortality of large trees (DBH>60cm), was found to ...
  5. Population structure of two low-density neotropical tree species under different management systems

    Forest Ecology and Management 280:31 (2012)

    Highlights ► In undisturbed forests both species presented a low density of individuals. ► The NTFP extraction areas exhibit the highest population densities for both species. ► Young trees of Dipteryx odorata showed a lower density in areas of seed harvesting. ► Timber extra...
  6. Population structure of two low-density neotropical tree species under different management systems

    Forest Ecology and Management 280:31 (2012)

    Highlights ► In undisturbed forests both species presented a low density of individuals. ► The NTFP extraction areas exhibit the highest population densities for both species. ► Young trees of Dipteryx odorata showed a lower density in areas of seed harvesting. ► Timber extra...
  7. Reprint of: Multiple use management of tropical production forests: How can we move from concept to reality?

    Forest Ecology and Management 268:1 (2012)

    Highlights ► Trade-offs are complex and acute in pursuing multiple forest models. ► Social learning and multi-stakeholder dialogue is essential to this end. ► Management practitioners must take the long view and adapt. ► Managers can pay more heed to spatial planning. ► New f...
  8. Reprint of: Multiple use management of tropical production forests: How can we move from concept to reality?

    Forest Ecology and Management 268:1 (2012)

    Highlights ► Trade-offs are complex and acute in pursuing multiple forest models. ► Social learning and multi-stakeholder dialogue is essential to this end. ► Management practitioners must take the long view and adapt. ► Managers can pay more heed to spatial planning. ► New f...
  9. Multiple use management of tropical production forests: How can we move from concept to reality?

    Forest Ecology and Management 263:170 (2012)

    Highlights ► Trade-offs are complex and acute in pursuing multiple forest models. ► Social learning and multi-stakeholder dialogue is essential to this end. ► Management practitioners must take the long view and adapt. ► Managers can pay more heed to spatial planning. ► New forest scie...
  10. Multiple use management of tropical production forests: How can we move from concept to reality?

    Forest Ecology and Management 263:170 (2012)

    Highlights ► Trade-offs are complex and acute in pursuing multiple forest models. ► Social learning and multi-stakeholder dialogue is essential to this end. ► Management practitioners must take the long view and adapt. ► Managers can pay more heed to spatial planning. ► New forest scie...
  11. Above-ground biomass dynamics after reduced-impact logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 259(3):367 (2010)

    Changes in above-ground biomass (AGB) of 17 1ha logged plots of terra firme rain forest in the eastern Amazon (Brazil, Paragominas) were monitored for four years (2004–2008) after reduced-impact logging. Over the same time period, we also monitored two 0.5ha plots in adjacent unlogged ...
  12. Above-ground biomass dynamics after reduced-impact logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 259(3):367 (2010)

    Changes in above-ground biomass (AGB) of 17 1ha logged plots of terra firme rain forest in the eastern Amazon (Brazil, Paragominas) were monitored for four years (2004–2008) after reduced-impact logging. Over the same time period, we also monitored two 0.5ha plots in adjacent unlogged ...
  13. Improved tropical forest management for carbon retention.

    PLoS Biology 6(7):e166 (2008) PMID 18630991 PMCID PMC2459208

  14. Improved tropical forest management for carbon retention.

    PLoS Biology 6(7):e166 (2008) PMID 18630991 PMCID PMC2459208

  15. Sustainability of reduced-impact logging in the Eastern Amazon

    Forest Ecology and Management 243(2):199 (2007)

    Damage caused by reduced-impact logging (RIL) was assessed in 18 plots 1 ha each in a terra firme rain forest of Eastern Amazon (Brazil, Paragominas). Mean logging intensity was 6 trees ha −1 and the resulting commercial volume 21 m 3 ha −1. O...
  16. Reduced-impact logging in Indonesian Borneo: some results confirming the need for new silvicultural prescriptions

    Forest Ecology and Management 179(1):415 (2003)

    Reduced-impact logging (RIL) and conventional techniques (CNV) were compared in a mixed dipterocarp hill forest in East Kalimantan in three blocks of about 100 ha each. Damage was evaluated using pre- and post-harvesting assessments in 24 one-hectare sample plots. RIL techniques nearl...
  17. Reduced-impact logging in Indonesian Borneo: some results confirming the need for new silvicultural prescriptions

    Forest Ecology and Management 179(1):415 (2003)

    Reduced-impact logging (RIL) and conventional techniques (CNV) were compared in a mixed dipterocarp hill forest in East Kalimantan in three blocks of about 100 ha each. Damage was evaluated using pre- and post-harvesting assessments in 24 one-hectare sample plots. RIL techniques nearl...
  18. Logging damage and the subsequent dynamics of a dipterocarp forest in East Kalimantan (1990–1996)

    Forest Ecology and Management 165(1):85 (2002)

    The effects of logging damage on forest dynamics processes were assessed in a lowland dipterocarp forest of East Kalimantan, Indonesia. From 1990 to 1991, twelve 4 ha plots ( 200 m×200 m) each divided into four 1 ha subplots were set up and all ...
  19. Harvesting intensity versus sustainability in Indonesia

    Forest Ecology and Management 108(3):251 (1998)

    In East Kalimantan (Indonesia), impacts of conventional (CNV) and reduced-impact logging (RIL) on forest ecosystems were compared on the basis of pre- and post-harvesting stand inventories. There was a positive and significant correlation between the proportion of trees damaged by felling a...
  20. Harvesting intensity versus sustainability in Indonesia

    Forest Ecology and Management 108(3):251 (1998)

    In East Kalimantan (Indonesia), impacts of conventional (CNV) and reduced-impact logging (RIL) on forest ecosystems were compared on the basis of pre- and post-harvesting stand inventories. There was a positive and significant correlation between the proportion of trees damaged by felling a...