Tsuga

(redirected from Hemlock trees)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Tsuga - hemlockTsuga - hemlock; hemlock fir; hemlock spruce
gymnosperm genus - a genus of gymnosperms
family Pinaceae, Pinaceae, pine family - a family of Pinaceae
hemlock tree, hemlock - an evergreen tree
References in periodicals archive ?
The latest on the invasive hemlock woolly adelgid, a forest pest that poses a threat to Michigans hemlock trees.
I read with interest Nicolas Brulliard's article in the Spring issue of the magazine about the hemlock woolly adelgid attacking eastern hemlock trees in Shenandoah National Park ["Saving Goliath"].
The spice cinnamon is extracted from the Cinnamomum tree and tannin from hemlock trees was obtained to tan leather.
The hemlock woolly adelgid is responsible for the death of large numbers of hemlock trees from the Carolinas to New England, and it's causing lots of problems.
CORVALLIS - Oregon State University researchers have found a species of fly that might come to the rescue of millions of ailing hemlock trees in 17 Eastern U.
Kenneth Gooch, Forest Health Program supervisor for the Department of Conservation and Recreation, collects 10 sample branches of Hemlock woolly adelgid on Hemlock trees at Wells State Park in Sturbridge, in upper right photo.
HWA was first noted at Coweeta in 2003, and in less than 3 y all hemlock trees were infested and had an average of 81% crown loss (Elliott and Vose, 2011).
After reporting the stolen timber, a company representative visited the site with ECOs John Murphy and Tim Worden, and discovered that approximately 100 hemlock trees had been taken.
You will camp among the hemlock trees at base camp and explore the area from there.
There are other hemlock trees around William and Kate's tree including the one planted by William's father Prince Charles along with his second wife Camilla in 2009.
These hemlock trees are subject to a constant influx of hemlock woolly adelgid crawlers carried by wind or animals (McClure 1990).
It has since spread to forests and backyards in 17 eastern states, killing hemlock trees and devastating natural ecosystems.