Calocedrus decurrens


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Noun1.Calocedrus decurrens - tall tree of the Pacific coast of North America having foliage like cypress and cinnamon-red barkCalocedrus decurrens - tall tree of the Pacific coast of North America having foliage like cypress and cinnamon-red bark
cedar, cedar tree - any of numerous trees of the family Cupressaceae that resemble cedars
Calocedrus, genus Calocedrus - tall evergreens of western North America and eastern Asia; formerly included in genus Libocedrus
References in periodicals archive ?
* Sapling and seedling density in 2018 highly variable across sites; most abundant were shade-tolerant species such as white fir (Abies concolor) and incense cedar (Calocedrus decurrens) (fig.
Identification of odorants in wood of Calocedrus decurrens (Torr.) Florin by aroma extract dilution analysis and two-dimensional gas chromatography--mass spectrometry/olfactometry.
Caesalpiniaceae Whole plant Piccioli) Aiton Calocedrus decurrens Cupressaceae Ground heartwood and (incense cedar and (cypress family) leaves California post cedar) Calotropis procera Asclepiadaceae A cardiac glycosidal (Ait) R.
Conifers come in a multitude of shades: blue (Colorado spruce 'Hoopsii'), yellow (Monterey cypress 'Goldcrest') and even gold (Calocedrus decurrens 'Berrima Gold').
En las montanas de California y Oregon, EE.UU., se produce la "miel de cedro blanco" (white cedar honey), producida por las abejas a partir del mielato de la escama Xylococculus macrocarpae (Coleman, 1908) (Hemiptera: Xylococcidae) que se encuentra especialmente en la corteza de Calocedrus decurrens (Torr.) Florin (Cupressaceae) (Kunkel 1997).
The dominant vegetation was mixed evergreen forests consisting mostly of Sugar Pine (Pinus lambertiana), Ponderosa Pine (Pinus ponderosa), Lodgepole Pine (Pinus contorta), Jeffrey Pine (Pinus jeffreyi), Incense Cedar (Calocedrus decurrens), White Fir (Abies concolor), and Red Fir (A.
contorta), and white firs (Abies concolor), with some quaking aspens (Populus tremuloides) and incense cedars (Calocedrus decurrens).
Its botanic name is Calocedrus decurrens.Not all screening plants need to be evergreens.
The early inhabitants of the Pacific Northwest used fibers of the cedar tree (Calocedrus decurrens) to make sails for their dugout canoes, and the Chippewa twisted the fibers into natural cordage to bind their clothes and moccasins.
Calocedrus decurrens `Berrima Gold': This incense cedar is a recent introduction from Australia.