1 Native Plant Community Species Lists for East-central MinnesotaClass: Southern Wet Prairie WPs54Variety orSubspeciesSpeciesAuthorSOUTHERN WET PRAIRIEVariety or SubspeciesAuthorGenusSpeciesCommon NameUnderstory TreesFraxinus pennsylvanica Marsh. Green ash 20 9 180Ulmus americana L. American elm 10 3 30Populus tremuloides Michx. Quaking aspen 10 1 10Acer negundo L. Box elder 10 1 10Quercus macrocarpa Michx. Bur oak 10 1 10ShrubsCornus sericea L. Red-osier dogwood 40 7 280Salix petiolaris J. E. Smith Slender willow 40 6 240Salix discolor Muhl. Pussy willow 40 6 240Salix bebbiana Sarg. Bebb's willow 40 6 240Spiraea alba Du Roi Meadowsweet 20 3 60Cornus racemosa Lam. Gray dogwood 10 5 50Low ShrubsToxicodendron rydbergii (Small) Greene Poison ivy 10 3 30VinesVitis riparia Michx. Wild grape 10 1 10ForbsThalictrum dasycarpum Fisch. & Lall. Tall meadow-rue 70 17 1190Solidago canadensis L. Canada goldenrod 60 13 780Euthamia graminifolia (L.) Nutt. Grass-leaved goldenrod 30 22 660Fragaria virginiana Duchesne Common strawberry 60 9 540Pycnanthemum virginianum(L.) Durand &Jackson Virginia mountain-mint 80 7 560Solidago gigantea Ait. Giant goldenrod 80 5 400Zizia aurea (L.) Koch Golden alexanders 50 6 300Cicuta maculata L. Spotted water-hemlock 60 5 300Lycopus americanus Muhl. Cut-leaved bugleweed 60 5 300Aster pubentior Cronq. Flat-topped aster 40 7 280Eupatorium maculatum L. Spotted Joe-pye weed 40 7 280Aster novae-angliae L. New England aster 30 8 240Helianthus giganteus L. Giant sunflower 30 8 240Lycopus uniflorus Michx. Northern bugleweed 80 3 240Cirsium muticum Michx. Swamp thistle 80 3 240Viola cm1 Violet 20 9 1802 RarityStatus3 Freq4 Abund5 Index137A joint project of the Minnesota DNR and Great River GreeningSample size: 10 relevesPublished January 2004
AbstractThe paper measures productivity growth in seventeen countries in the nineteenth andtwentieth centuries. GDP per worker and capital per worker in 1985 US dollars wereestimated for 1820, 1850, 1880, 1913, 1939 by using historical national accounts to back castPenn World Table data for 1965 and 1990. Frontier and econometric production functionsare used to measure neutral technical change and local technical. The latter includesconcurrent increases in capital per worker and output per worker beyond the highest valuesachieved. These increases were pioneered by the rich countries of the day. An increase in thecapital-labour ratio was usually followed by a half century in which rich countries raisedoutput per worker at that higher ratio. Then the rich countries moved on to a higher capitalratio,and technical progress ceased at the lower ratio they abandoned. Most of the benefits oftechnical progress accrued to the rich countries that pioneer it. It is remarkable that countriesin 1990 with low capital labour ratios achieved an output per worker that was no higher thancountries with the same capital labour ratio in 1820. In the course of the last two hundredyears, the rich countries created the production function of the world that defines the growthpossibilities of poor countries today.
In 1995 UGent decided to change libraryIn 1995 UGent decided to change librarysystems and published a tender
Aleph 500 itself was ….
december 1996 data were exported andconvertedjanuary 1997 we were in production
and in 2000 “our” Herbert van deSompel and Patrick Hochstenbachadded SFX to the Ex Libris package
so we thought 10 years after SFX Igelu shouldso we thought 10 years after SFX Igelu shouldcome to Ghent
to our wonderful Booktower that onceto our wonderful Booktower that oncelooked like this
now looks like this
it will be restored completely but now it is
last but not least we wanted to share withlast but not least we wanted to share withyou our beautiful city
Vooruit looked like this last week
NTG Foyer where we will have our socialNTG Foyer where we will have our socialevening looked like this
so we really owe you one! ….
Please do not miss them …they are bright,they are goodthey will be here , in the foyer of thisbuilding tonight at 18.15