Picea sitchensis


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Related to Picea sitchensis: Pinus contorta, Abies amabilis, Tsuga heterophylla
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Noun1.Picea sitchensis - a large spruce that grows only along the northwestern coast of the United States and CanadaPicea sitchensis - a large spruce that grows only along the northwestern coast of the United States and Canada; has sharp stiff needles and thin bark; the wood has a high ratio of strength to weight
spruce - any coniferous tree of the genus Picea
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References in periodicals archive ?
(2005) en Picea sitchensis de 2-33 anos, lo cual contrasta con lo obtenido en este estudio.
Smith et al., "Soil carbon dynamics in a Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis (Bong.) Carr.) chronosequence on a peaty gley," Forest Ecology and Management, vol.
Sbriwsen Sitca (Picea sitchensis; Sitka spruce), llarwydden (Larix spp; Larch) a ffynidwydden Douglas (Pseudotsuga menziesii; Douglas fir) ydi'r prif gnwd yma a'r Sitca yn bennaf.
The vibration properties of eight resonance boards made from Picea glehnii, Picea jezoensis, Picea spinulosa, and Picea sitchensis were analyzed using the spectrum analysis method of the fast Fourier transform following vibration theory.
What links the 1782 discovery of the freezing point of mercury, John Franklin's first ill-fated expedition to the Canadian Arctic in 1821, and the Linnean naming of Picea sitchensis (the Sitka spruce) in 1830?
Cuttings found in nests provided evidence that most of the voles were feeding on needles of Western Hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla) or Sitka Spruce (Picea sitchensis).
inferred protein from Picea sitchensis cDNA, although these could be as many as a third of the high quality identities for any one species, e.g.
Exotic tree species, e.g., dwarf mountain-pine (Pinus mugo), Lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta), Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis), some other coniferous species and also black cherry (Prunus serotina);
(2011), there are some plant AMPs bearing negative net charges and had their pI values less than 7.0 such as from Sorghum bicolor, Zea mays, Picea sitchensis, Pinus taeda and P.
Elliott and Loudon (1987) tested the odour of essential oils of sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis) and lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta) and selected monoterpenes on red deer by measuring mass of food consumed rather than time spent feeding.