U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, New England Division
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The overall study area encompassed the St. John River and its major tributaries; including the Little and Big Black Rivers (and their tributaries); and all lands extending 3.2 km (2 mi) beyond the maximum elevation of thv predicted impoundment of the Dickey Dam (1,560 km ). Research was concentra-ted in a portion of this area roughly bounded on the north by Chimenticook Stream, on the east by the St. John River, on the west by the United States-Canadian border, and on the south by a line drawn east-west through Seven Islands (Figure 1.0-1). Intensive marten studies were restricted to townships T14 R15 and T14 R16. Some radio-collared animals did not respect these boundaries and consequently were tracked in large portions of northern Maine and eastern Quebec.
University of Maine at Orono, Maine; Cooperative Wildlife Research Unit; United States Army Engineer Division; and New England Division, "Dickey-Lincoln School Lakes Project Environmental Impact Statement: Appendix F: Terrestrial Ecosystem Analysis (Supplement 2)" (1981). Dickey-Lincoln School Lakes Project. 27.
University of Maine at Orono, and United States. 1981. Dickey-Lincoln School Lakes Project environmental impact statement: appendix F: terrestial ecosystem analysis (supplement 2). Waltham, Mass: U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, New England Division.
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