Pseudotsuga menziesii

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Noun1.Pseudotsuga menziesii - lofty douglas fir of northwestern North America having short needles and egg-shaped conesPseudotsuga menziesii - lofty douglas fir of northwestern North America having short needles and egg-shaped cones
douglas fir - tall evergreen timber tree of western North America having resinous wood and short needles
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Dominant species of trees are Pseudotsuga menziesii (Mirb.
Jozsa y Middleton (1994) indican que en Pseudotsuga menziesii se pueden presentar variaciones de peso especifico desde 0,25 en la zona de madera temprana hasta 0,85 en la madera tardia.
Lecanora strobilina (Sprengel) Kieffer Occasional on weathered wood fencing (#989, #2055, #2074) and on open grown trees including a landscape planted Pseudotsuga menziesii (#2070).
latifolia 1 tamarack Larix laricina 1b laurel willow Salix pentandra 2 European white birch Betula pendula 2 white elm Ulmus americana 2a cranberry Viburnum trilobum 2b Manitoba maple Acer negundo 2b ponderosa pine Pinus ponderosa 2b Ohio buckeye Aesculus glabra 2b hackberry Celtis occidentalis 3 little-leaf linden Tilia cordata 3 Rocky Mountain juniper Juniperus scopulorum 3 red maple Acer rubrum 3b black walnut Juglans nigra 3b white ash Fraxinus americana 4 ginkgo/maidenhair tree Ginkgo biloba 4 black locust Robinia pseudoacacia 4a Rocky Mountain Douglas-fir Pseudotsuga menziesii var.
Plums,cherries Pseudotsuga menziesii glauca Douglas fir Pyrus ussuriensis Ussurian pear P.
For example, Keyes and Grier(1981) reported that whereas Pseudotsuga menziesii trees on a low-productivity site partitioned 36% of total net primary production (TNPP) to fine roots, on high-productivity sites only 8% of TNPP went to fine roots.
Abies procera was the most abundant species in all years except 1994, when Pseudotsuga menziesii was most abundant.
Pseudotsuga menziesii, Pseudotsuga douglasii and Pseudotsuga taxifolia of the Family Pinaceae
Nevertheless, our findings in the Coast are consistent with Spies (1991) and Spies and Franklin (1991), who found that ecological differences among physiographic provinces were more important than stand age in explaining regional patterns of community composition in Pseudotsuga menziesii forests.
In 12 species, including two subspecies (Amsinkia gloriosa, Amsinkia spectabilis, Chionographis japonica, Collinsia heterophylla, Decodon verticillatus, Eichhornia paniculata, Epilobium angustifolium, Lobelia cardinalis, Ludwigia peploides glabrescens, Ludwigia peploides peploides, Pinus taeda, Pseudotsuga menziesii, and Silene vulgaris), inbreeding depression was calculated as the mean of 2-3 populations known to have similar mating systems.