pinon pine


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Noun1.pinon pine - a small two-needled or three-needled pinon of Mexico and southern Texaspinon pine - a small two-needled or three-needled pinon of Mexico and southern Texas
genus Pinus, Pinus - type genus of the Pinaceae: large genus of true pines
nut pine - any of several pinons bearing edible nutlike seeds
References in periodicals archive ?
scopulorum, as well as osteosperma and monosperma, often occur as a companion to pinon pine (Pinns edulis) in the Rocky Mountain region's extensive pinon-juniper woodlands (Romme et al.
The subjects would be stereotypes--the weathered hands of a rancher holding a baby goat, crosses by the roadside, rugged hills studded with pinon pine were it not for the photographer's high degree of skill and the gravitas lent by the absence of color.
Pinon pine seeds are eaten by many birds and animals.
In a second series of experiments at the same study site, the researchers set out to find out what noise might mean for tree seeds and seedlings, using one of the dominant trees in the area - the pinon pine (Pinus edulis).
Barber, of the University of California, Santa Cruz, has found that Google Earth's resolution of that swatch of the globe is good enough for her to tell a bristlecone forest from a stand of pinon pine, greatly simplifying her efforts to map and study bristlecones.
where the cover is thick with pinon pine, live oak, scrub brush, cactus, ponderosa pine and giant junipers.
Low cedars, junipers and pinon pine jungles are interspersed with wild forbs, grasses and brushy plants that mule deer love.
Skeletal black trees testify to the destructive fires that have swept across the oak, pinon pine, and juniper forests of the mesa during three of the last four summers.
Typical plants: Pinon Pine, Yuccas, Apache Plume, Agaves, Penstemons
A Navajo doctor employed by the Centers for Disease Control was told by a friend, who was a hataalii and a traditional healer, that the epidemic was caused by a mild and wet winter resulting in a huge crop of pinon pine nuts, occurrences associated with disease in Navajo oral tradition.
Driving south by way of Navajo country and Gallup, we shade through pinon pine and juniper, then rise to ponderosa, feathered branches floating as if free, pushing at the blue.