Quercus palustris


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Related to Quercus palustris: Quercus phellos, Quercus shumardii, Quercus bicolor
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Noun1.Quercus palustris - fast-growing medium to large pyramidal deciduous tree of northeastern United States and southeastern Canada having deeply pinnatifid leaves that turn bright red in autumnQuercus palustris - fast-growing medium to large pyramidal deciduous tree of northeastern United States and southeastern Canada having deeply pinnatifid leaves that turn bright red in autumn; thrives in damp soil
oak tree, oak - a deciduous tree of the genus Quercus; has acorns and lobed leaves; "great oaks grow from little acorns"
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References in periodicals archive ?
and Quercus velutina are less abundant in the east, which had large areas of prairie and forests of Quercus stellata and Quercus palustris. Quercus alba and Carya spp.
Pin oak (Quercus palustris), northern pin oak (Quercus ellipsoidalis), shingle oak (Quercus imbricaria) and willow oak (Quercusphellos) all set acorns that can be swallowed by these birds.
Red oak 7 (4.1) 4 (1.8) Carya glabra Pignut hickory 6 (2.2) 3 (0.2) Carpinus caroliniana American hornbeam 5 (1.2) 3 (0.2) Nyssa sylvatica Black gum 1 (0.1) 1 (2.0) Maclura pomifera Osage-orange 2 (1.8) 0 Populous deltoides Eastern cottonwood 2 (0.7) 0 Prunus serotina Black cherry 4 (0.3) 2 (0.8) Quercus alba White Oak 4 (0.9) 2 (0.1) Quercus palustris Pin oak 1 (0.9) 0 Viburnum acerifolium Maple leaf vibimum 1 (0.4) 0 Crataegus spp.
Seven mature Gingko Biloba and six Quercus Palustris trees have also been planted.
Pin Oak (Quercus palustris) - Primarily occurring as an ornamental tree in parks and around homes, the pin oak turns a brilliant red or scarlet in the fall.
In the deciduous forests of North America, pin oak (Quercus palustris) and American beech (Fagus grandifolia) retain their leaves (Brockman 1979).
Quercus rubra of the Family Fagaceae also Quercus falcata, Quercus velutina, Quercus borealis, Quercus shumardii, Quercus coccinea, Quercus nuttallii, Quercus palustris, Quercus laurifolia, and Quercus phellos.
saccharinum, and Quercus palustris) within Tamarack Bog had reduced the remnant bog species to a 10,500 [m.sup.2] wet depression in the center of the wetland basin.
In a 2-ha area approximately 8 km southwest of Ida, Michigan, I have observed six ecosystem types which supported various combinations of five different oak species: pin oak (Quercus palustris Munchh.), swamp white oak, scarlet oak (Quercus coccinea Munchh.), white oak, and black oak.
(silver maple) and Quercus palustris Muench (pin oak) which are absent on 1940 aerial photographs.
However, according to Griggs (1914) Acer rubrum, Alnus rugosa, and Ulmus americana are typical of the wetter areas, whereas Quercus palustris, Juglans nigra, Fraxinus pennsylvanica, and Prunus serotina, to mention a few, typify the drier sites of the Bottom-land swamp.