Populus deltoides

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Related to Populus deltoides: Populus tremuloides, Populus grandidentata
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Noun1.Populus deltoides - a common poplar of eastern and central United StatesPopulus deltoides - a common poplar of eastern and central United States; cultivated in United States for its rapid growth and luxuriant foliage and in Europe for timber
cottonwood - any of several North American trees of the genus Populus having a tuft of cottony hairs on the seed
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References in periodicals archive ?
In case of trees and birds, highest mean value was recorded for House Crow in relation to Populus deltoides at sampling site-V (Supplementary Table I).
Riparian trees occurring on higher ground along the periphery of the cienega include Rio Grande Cottonwood (Populus deltoides var.
Two species of wood (softwood species Pinus radiata and hardwood species Populus deltoides) surface treated with a fire retardant MUF3/APP system were subjected to cone calorimeter and fungal decay resistance tests to evaluate fire and decay dual resistance.
The floodplain was dominated by Acer negundo, Populus deltoides, Acer saccharinum, and Platanus occidental's.
In AD 600 the Chinese were planting poplars for amenity and a thousand years later European explorers brought back cuttings, such as of eastern cottonwood (Populus deltoides), to France and elsewhere where it was widely established.
Singh and Lodhiyal (2009) while studying biomass and carbon allocation in different components of 8 year old Populus deltoides Bartr.
In India it is being grown in association with the boundary plantation of Populus deltoides. The genus Populus belongs to family Salicaceae that includes more than hundred species distributed in temperate and subtropical regions.
Common tree species along waterways included willow (Salix sp.), cottonwood (Populus deltoides), American elm (Ulmus americana), slippery elm (Ulmus fulva), boxelder (Acer negundo), green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica), white ash (Fraxinus americana), chokecherry (Padus virginiana), hackberry (Celtis occidentalis) and Kentucky coffeetree (Gymnocladus dioica) (Weaver, 1960, 1965).