Celtis laevigata

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Noun1.Celtis laevigata - deciduous shade tree with small black berries; southern United States; yields soft yellowish wood
Celtis, genus Celtis - large genus of trees and shrubs with berrylike fruit
hackberry, nettle tree - any of various trees of the genus Celtis having inconspicuous flowers and small berrylike fruits
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These include black gum (Nyssa sylvatica), chestnut oak (Quercus montana), chinkapin oak (Quercus muehlenbergii), common persimmon (Diospyros virginiana), cucumbertree (Magnolia acuminate), mockernut hickory (Carya tomentosa), pignut hickory (Carya glabra), shumard oak (Queruc shumardii), sugarberry (Celtis laevigata) and yellowwood (Cladrastis kentukea).
Maroma Fabaceae Senna wislizeni A.Gray Arboles Fabaceae Acacia famesiana Ulmaceae Celtis laevigata Willd.
CUADRO 1 Estratos definidos en el area de estudio TABLE 1 Strata defined in the study area Forma biologica Numero de Porcentaje especies (%) Arboreo (A) 1 3.0 Arbustivo (B) 14 42.4 Subarbustivo (Ca) + 70-150 cm 8 24.2 Semiarbustivo o sublenoso (Cb)-70 cm 7 21.2 Herbaceo (D) 2 6.1 Epifitas (E) 1 3.0 Total 33 100 CUADRO 2 Nombre cientifico, nombre comun, familia y estrato de la especie presente en el area de estudio ordenada por familia TABLE 2 Scientific name, common name, family and stratum of the species present in the study area respectively ordered by family Nombre cientifico Nombre comun Celtis laevigata Willd.
The species Amyris madrensis, Amyris texana, Havardia pallens, Bernardia myricaefolia, Condalia hookeri, Randia laetevirens, Sideroxylum langinosum, Forestiera angustifolia, Celtis pallida, Fraxinus greggi, Ehretia anacua, and Celtis laevigata are characteristic of the most productive sites (intermittent and ephemeral floodplains), whereas Lippia graveolens, Acacia rigidula, Acacia berlandieri, Calliandra conferta, Turnera diffusa, Krameria lanceolata, Helietta parvifolia, and Leucophyllum frutescens are typical shrub species found in low productivity and semi-arid sites.
The raw data were pretreated with an overall log(x+1) transformation for each analysis to downweight the contribution of two dominant species, Celtis laevigata (sugar hackberry) and Ulmus crassifolia (cedar elm).
The exceptions included Aristolochia tomentosa, Aster praealtus, Carex conjuncta, Celtis laevigata, and Forestiera acuminata (see Appendix 2 for details).
Triadica sebifera increased from 30% of overstory stems before the storm to 44% after, and Quercus virginiana replaced Celtis laevigata as the most common native tree in the overstory.
Individuals were located by following the singing of males in Seep Willow (Baccharis salicipholia), Tepejuage (Leucaena iveruienta) and Sugar Hackberry (Celtis laevigata) trees.
Other locally frequent woody species include osage-orange (Maclura pomifera), honey-locust (Gleditsia triacanthos), sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), ashes (Fraxinus americana and, on wetter sites, F.
Most hackberry comes from Celtis occidentalis, but another similar species, Celtis laevigata, or sugarberry, is sometimes sold commercially under the name hackberry.