lodgepole


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Related to lodgepole: lodgepole pine

lodgepole

(ˈlɒdʒˌpəʊl)
n
1. (Plants) lodgepole pine a type of pine tree, Pinus contorta, found in mountainous regions of North-West America
2. (Civil Engineering) a pole made from the wood of this tree, used to build a Native American lodge
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lodgepole - shrubby two-needled pine of coastal northwestern United Stateslodgepole - shrubby two-needled pine of coastal northwestern United States; red to yellow-brown bark fissured into small squares
pine, pine tree, true pine - a coniferous tree
References in periodicals archive ?
Lodgepole pine clumps at the Squaw Mountain sampling area occurred at 12% of the tree sites.
Here lies a field of charcoal-crusted lodgepole pines, strewn about the ground like jackstraws.
OTCBB:WSEG) (or the "Company"), an oil and gas exploration company, is pleased to announce it has signed a Memorandum of Intent to acquire the Rocheford 27-1 Lodgepole Reef Prospect located in Stark County, North Dakota.
The Project Area Is Characterized By Relatively Thick Lodgepole Pine Forest With Ocassional Dense Brush Vegetation And Some Mineral Soil Visibility.
Based at Seaton Delaval in Whitley Bay, customers will have access to a range of more than 7,000 trees, which includes the Nordman fir, Norway spruce, noble fir, lodgepole pine and Fraser fir.
the sale is predominantly standing dead lodgepole pine with a component of engelmann spruce and subalpine fir.
Weiss, the series centers around retired Chicago detective Hugh Winslow who moves with his wife to the solitude of Lodgepole, Montana, where he plans to indulge his hobby of painting and raising his two malamutes.
There aren't enough numbers of lodgepole, limber or ponderosa pines left for them to infest.
months now: no dirty chain oil, no sawdust, no lodgepole pine, black
Real Christmas trees come in various forms, with popular types including the Norway spruce - often regarded as the most traditional tree because of its strong Chrismassy smell; Blue Spruce trees, which have distinctive blue-tinged needles; Scot's pine trees and lodgepole pine trees, which have soft foliage, hold needles well and have a sharp fragrance; and the fir tree (both the noble and nordmann varieties), which holds needles very well.
Lodgepole pine, contorta pine, knotty pine, black pine, spruce pine.