Sekretne życie drzew

Sekretne ycie drzew W lesie dziej si zdumiewaj ce rzeczy S tam drzewa kt re porozumiewaj si ze sob drzewa kt re z oddaniem troszcz si o swe potomstwo oraz piel gnuj starych i chorych s siad w drzewa kt re do wiadcz

  • Title: Sekretne życie drzew
  • Author: Peter Wohlleben Ewa Kochanowska
  • ISBN: 9788375151879
  • Page: 106
  • Format: Hardcover
  • W lesie dziej si zdumiewaj ce rzeczy S tam drzewa, kt re porozumiewaj si ze sob , drzewa, kt re z oddaniem troszcz si o swe potomstwo oraz piel gnuj starych i chorych s siad w, drzewa, kt re do wiadczaj wra e , maj uczucia i pami Niewiarygodne Ale prawdziwe Le niczy Peter Wohlleben snuje fascynuj ce historie o zdumiewaj cych zdolno ciach drzew Przytacza wyW lesie dziej si zdumiewaj ce rzeczy S tam drzewa, kt re porozumiewaj si ze sob , drzewa, kt re z oddaniem troszcz si o swe potomstwo oraz piel gnuj starych i chorych s siad w, drzewa, kt re do wiadczaj wra e , maj uczucia i pami Niewiarygodne Ale prawdziwe Le niczy Peter Wohlleben snuje fascynuj ce historie o zdumiewaj cych zdolno ciach drzew Przytacza wyniki najnowszych bada naukowych i dzieli si swoimi obserwacjami z codziennej pracy w lesie Otwiera przed nami sekretny wiat, jakiego nie znamy.

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    About “Peter Wohlleben Ewa Kochanowska”

    1. Peter Wohlleben Ewa Kochanowska

      Peter Wohlleben born in Bonn, 1964, is a German forester and author who writes on ecological themes in popular language.

    231 thoughts on “Sekretne życie drzew”

    1. 3.75★ If a tree falls in the forest there are other trees listening. The first time I fell hard for a tree was in the Sequoia National Forest standing at the base of General Sherman. I was always a treehugger in my head but at that moment I was literally a treehugger. If you’ve never gazed up at one of the giants you are missing out on one of the earth’s wonders.[I don’t know these people but it was wiser to post their picture than mine because it’s not legal to step over that barrier [...]

    2. I do recommend reading this book, even though I have given it only two stars! Remember two stars is a book that is OK! Read it for the new and interesting information it contains. The book reports up-to-date information about the complex, symbiotic networks underlying communication between trees. It stresses that trees should be seen not as separate entities but rather as parts of a community where individuals are aware of their neighbors, relate to them, communicate with them and help each othe [...]

    3. As humans, daft creatures that we are, we are predisposed to look at where the action is. Swift movements, loud noises and bright colours capture our attention. Maybe this stems from our primitive instinct for survival, allowing us to spot the dangers darting in our general direction. Or it could be the result of our desire to procreate that can't make us look past flaunted flesh and luscious lips. Whatever the reasons, at some point we have begun to think in terms of foreground and background. [...]

    4. Tolkien was right. Trees live in the sloooooow lane (imagine healing a skin wound over decades) but what lives they lead! They have incredible social networks, share food, rear children, and care for the ill. Yes, there's some anthropomorphization here, but stillWhen evolution has figured out how to tell time and talk to one another, you wish the trees could also talk to us and tell their stories. Peter Wohlleben has come pretty close to speaking for them and I will never look at trees the same [...]

    5. My father’s father was a legendary grafter of trees. So I was told. He died a few years before I sprouted so I never knew him. But my father, who had a sense of wonder at the way things worked, learned the art; and so, I was able to see a peach tree that had one branch full of plums; and he grafted a white dogwood to a pink one. No reason. Just to show he could. This technique, like many mechanical things, was not passed on to the next generation.----- ----- ----- ----- ----- -----Dr. Suzanne [...]

    6. You can read this for the science or, like me, for how it helped me see. We are always in need of books that part the curtains of the familiar, the stuff we walk around and take for granted. In this case trees, all around us, the beings who help us breathe. It turns out they compete and cooperate and communicate, they form alliances and have processes that we are hard call to name so we must resort to words like grief and love. If you are non-scientific like me, or even if you are, you will be t [...]

    7. Peter Wohlleben has written a wonderful little book about trees. He is a forester; he manages a forest in Germany. He must do a wonderful job, as he has amazing insights into the life of trees and tree society.Did I say society? Yes, trees communicate with each other, nurture their young, and aid the ill when disease or distress strikes. Does this sound unlikely? Well, it sounded a bit over-the-top to me, until I started reading this book. Forests are superorganisms that exchange nutrients throu [...]

    8. “We read in fairy tales of trees with human faces, trees that can talk, and sometimes walk. This enchanted forest is the kind of place, I feel sure, that Peter Wohlleben inhabits. His deep understanding of the lives of trees, reached through decades of careful observation and study, reveals a world so astonishing that if you read his book, I believe that forests will become magical places for you, too.””The electrical impulses that pass through the roots of trees, for example, move at the [...]

    9. Peter Wohlleben fotografia de Gordon Welters para "The New York Times"Peter Wohlleben (n. 1964) é um guarda-florestal alemão que trabalha para o município de Hummel, na região de Eifel, sudoeste da Alemanha.O livro ”A Vida Secreta das Árvores” é o resultado da actividade e do fascínio que Peter Wohlleben tem pela floresta; não, necessariamente, pela silvicultura moderna apenas interessada na produção de madeira e na maximização económica do negócio florestal, mas, fundamentalme [...]

    10. If you've ever pondered the thought experiment in which a tree falls in an empty forest and the sound of its fall is in limbo, Peter Wohlleben's nonfiction might be for you. Quite simply, the sound would be heard, according to Wohlleben, because trees are able to interpret sound and communicate with one another. Not only that, Wohlleben attributes memory and thought to the stationary beings which most of us have long considered non-sentient. This is a book full of revelations about trees and ask [...]

    11. i think it's really important to take care of trees in xxi century (im living in poland so check some news from my country about forest management - but it's terrifying and you don't want to know anythig about that) its a really good book describing trees and everything connected with them i like the way the author writes and it's Linda funny sometimes FOR REAL i hope people will have more knowlege about this topic and won't be stupid

    12. As a young lad in Germany, Peter Wohlleben loved nature. He went to forestry school, and became a wood ranger. At this job, he was expected to produce as many high quality saw logs as possible, with maximum efficiency, by any means necessary. His tool kit included heavy machinery and pesticides. This was forest mining, an enterprise that ravaged the forest ecosystem and had no long-term future. He oversaw a plantation of trees lined up in straight rows, evenly spaced. It was a concentration camp [...]

    13. This is an absolutely fascinating book. It shows a side to trees that will blow your mind (unless you're a smartypants and know it all already but I'm pretty sure those people are in the minority).The only criticism I have of the book is that the author does go off on the pure speculation bus every now and then, leaving the hard science at the station. It wasn't a problem for me as I'm used to reading scientific works and am pretty good at separating the facts from the flights of fancy. Folks wh [...]

    14. A must read! An absolute gem of a book. I might be biaised as I am what people would call a 'tree hugger'. I am sorry I did not come across this book earlier in my life. As someone who last studied ecosystems in the 80's as part of the 'normal' school curriculum, this was truly enlightening.I would recommend buying this book for all budding teenage scientists/biologists out there (and older ones of course). It is a very easy read and packed with invaluable information about our forests.

    15. 4.5 starsHave you ever praised or hugged or talked to a tree? If you have, you are communicating with it more than you know. In his short poem, "Trees," for which he became known, Joyce Kilmer expressed his wonder and love for these magnificent beings:I think that I shall never seeA poem lovely as a tree.A tree whose hungry mouth is prestAgainst the earth's sweet flowing breast;A tree that looks at God all day,And lifts her leafy arms to pray;A tree that may in Summer wearA nest of robins in her [...]

    16. You will never view trees the same way again after reading this book. Peter Wohlleben is a German conservationist and forester who manages a forest in the Eifel Mountains and has observed the slow-lane growth habits of his beloved trees, the secret underground social network that they share, the diseases and other dangers that threaten their survival--and most importantly, how crucial it is for the survival of all of us to allow forests to reach old-growth status again. I read this book as a com [...]

    17. I was disappointed by this book, perhaps unfairly. My main problem was with the language, and specifically the frequent use of slang, which detracted from what was supposed to be a readable but serious look at how trees in forests interact. I assume that this is down to the translator rather than the author, but would need to have that confirmed by someone who has read the German original. Words like "critters", "buddies" (referring to trees growing near one another) and "little guys" were inten [...]

    18. Ein sehr aufschlussreiches Sachbuch, dass selbst mir als Forstwirt noch viele neue Erkenntnisse geliefert hat. Lesenswert für jeden, da die Sprache nicht zwischen Fachbegriffen untergeht, zahlreiche "wow" Effekte.

    19. Do you want to learn about individualistic trees and community-minded trees? How different trees have evolved to communicate with each other and their environment and team up with their ecosystem to create a sustainable environment and protect themselves and others? Parental trees and teenager trees who, if their caretakers aren't around to facilitate their growth and educate them, grow too much too fast and, because they don't learn how to take care of themselves and live in moderation, die, in [...]

    20. 3.5 stars. Interesting stuff. I suspect I'd have gotten more out of this book if I'd read it instead of listening to it.Though I've always loved trees and found them calming, the author's detailed information about different aspects of trees has changed the way I look at them, and I'm unlikely to continue to take them for granted.

    21. A spruce in Sweden is more than 9,500 years old. Electrical impulses pass through the roots of trees at the rate of one third of an inch per second. This is one of their many means of communication. They also use their sense of smell and taste. I didn't even know they had those senses. If a giraffe starts eating an African acacia, the tree releases a chemical into the air that signals that a threat is at hand. Other trees "smell" it and produce toxic chemicals. Insect pests are dealt with differ [...]

    22. In lay terms, this is a hard-science book and none of the content is even remotely spiritual or mystical. Although one is forced to ask what separates science from spiritualism - it is not a debate for today. The hidden life of Trees is a book of hard science written evocatively by Peter Wohlleben. He paints a beautiful and mesmerizing picture of how life works in the "slow" lane as he likes to call it. Unbelievably profound, Wohlleben's findings are the result of patient observation of the fore [...]

    23. É fantástico como este livro mudou a minha maneira de olhar as árvores e as plantas em geral. É um livro bem escrito e bem traduzido em que Peter Wohlleben , um guarda florestal alemão ( que conhecemos da televisão ), nos revela os segredos mais íntimos das árvores : como é que vêem, como é que ouvem, enfim como é que se adaptam neste nosso planeta sempre em mutação Na sua qualidade de seres vivos, existem particularidades sobre elas em que as vezes nunca nos ocorrem, como conceito [...]

    24. Fascinantan osvrt na događaje u prirodi o kojima smo možda nešto i načuli na časovima biologije, ali je zvučalo smešno.Drveće živi. I ne samo što živi, nego to radi sistematično pravilno, dosledno, uporno i neumorno da bi čovek na sekund pomislio da je taj život trag intelekta, ideje i dubokog smisla.A opet, bilo je potrebno da jedan običan šumarski inženjer zaljubljen u svoj posao i fasciniran očiglednim sedne i napiše štivo koje će taj svet predstaviti i nama zablentanima [...]

    25. Um livro interessante que, a espaços, me fez regressar ao espaço do universo tolkieniano reservado às árvores.

    26. Just a few pages into the Hidden Life of Trees by forester Peter Wohlleben, the first thing that strikes anyone who picked the book up believing it would be an antidote to that 'Human---All-too-human' feeling that one gets with having too many human motives and fantasies underpinning the stories one reads, is that it just ISN'T. Why? Apparently, there are arboreal denizens who talk to each other - both small talk and essential talk, make plans together - plans of procreation and family-building [...]

    27. Copses and wood seem static places, only changing as the seasons ebb and flow. The forests of Europe and the UK have inspired writers, built towns and fleets and provide food warmth and shelter for millennia. But all is not as it seems in this wooded world, as Wohlleben details in his book with the latest research and understanding of just how a tree is created, grows and dies. The science behind these ground-breaking new discoveries is revealing a secret world of communication, nurture and micr [...]

    28. Będąc dzieckiem, dużo czasu spędziłam w Pomorskim Parku Krajobrazowym. Na tyle dużo, że nudziło mnie to. Do lasu nie wolno było nam chodzić samym, musiała być z nami osoba dorosła i szlak mieliśmy przetarty, ten sam. Tylko z rzadka tata albo wujek zabierali nas gdzieś indziej, włóczyć się z dala od ścieżek, gdzie czasami widać było ślady po dzikach i można było trafić na płazy i gady; zwykle całą atrakcją było omijanie pełzających po ścieżkach korzeni i widok [...]

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