Betula neoalaskana

(redirected from Alaska Birch)
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Noun1.Betula neoalaskana - Alaskan birch with white to pale brown barkBetula neoalaskana - Alaskan birch with white to pale brown bark
Betula, genus Betula - a genus of trees of the family Betulaceae (such as birches)
birch tree, birch - any betulaceous tree or shrub of the genus Betula having a thin peeling bark
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Chugach Chocolates & Confections Girdwood: The company's chocolate bars (dark chocolate with Prince William Sound sea salt; dark chocolate with Alaska birch syrup toffee; dark chocolate with espresso beans; and dark chocolate with pink Himalayan salt) are available state wide at locations in Anchorage.
The stout was brewed with Alaska birch syrup, fireweed honey and alder-smoked malt--to give the beer a specifically Alaskan character.
This finding contradicts previous research (Donovan and Nicholls 2003) in which women were more likely to prefer clear wood for kitchen cabinets constructed from Alaska birch. For the current study, results of a [chi square] analysis indicated no statistical differences between cells (P > 0.10, df = 3; Table 2).
Editor's note: This article comes as a follow up to the authors' article on Alaskan birch, "Alaska Birch Mukes the Grade," in Wood & Wood Product, s November 2002.
Activate Alaska, LLC reduces the cost of water purification, air purification, and carbon sequestration worldwide by replacing coconut-based water filters with carbon filters made from Alaska Birch trees.
Alaska birch. One study which involved dissecting 600 birch trees grown in Alaska found that only 10 percent lacked decay and virtually all included at least some natural stain (Trummer 2001).
It is Alaska's largest producer of pure Alaska birch syrup, which is very difficult to produce.
Donovan and Nicholls (2003) studied consumer preferences for character-marked Alaska birch (Betula papyrifera) cabinets.
The influx of low-priced craft items from foreign producers created to resemble locally produced Alaska birch items has the potential to reduce sales and market share.
In 1993, Cameron organized the Alaska Birch Sugarmakers Association, now known as the Alaska Birch Syrup-makers Association.
Alaska birch lumber is often characterized by small knots and other character defects that can reduce its value when graded according to conventional hardwood lumber grading rules.

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