Sorbus aucuparia

Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to Sorbus aucuparia: Sorbus americana, Sorbus domestica
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Sorbus aucuparia - Eurasian tree with orange-red berrylike fruitsSorbus aucuparia - Eurasian tree with orange-red berrylike fruits
mountain ash - any of various trees of the genus Sorbus
rowanberry - decorative red berrylike fruit of a rowan tree
References in periodicals archive ?
90 st), - acer campestre (field maple, Sol 3xv mb, 1 h), - sorbus aucuparia (rowanberry, Sol tree 4xv mdb, 1 h), - amelanchier lamarckii (copper rock pear, Sol 3xv mdb, 1 st), - long bench (concrete + hardwood planks, Approx.
The mountain ash, Sorbus aucuparia, and its berry are called what?
8500 and 7300 cal yr BP, Picea abies, Larix sibirica, Populus tremula, Sorbus aucuparia and Alnus incana were subordinate species on a forest floor dominated by plant species characteristic of prealpine or subalpine woodlands.
Another berrying tree that's pretty good is mountain ash, Sorbus aucuparia, which you will see on roadsides as well as in gardens.
Betula pendula Betula pubescens Picea abies Pinus syhestiis + + + + Populus tremula Ouercus robur Sorbus aucuparia Salix sp.
Our own native mountain ash, sorbus aucuparia, has vivid orangey-red berries, but these are stripped by hungry blackbirds, thrushes, visiting fieldfares and redwings fairly early in the season.
Sorbus aucuparia has orange-red bunches of berries, Sorbus cashmeriana has white berries and the variety we have here at Erddig S.
Of course, Sorbus aucuparia is a native of Britain and Europe and so is ideally suited to our climate and, over the years, has given rise to a number of excellent hybrids, but it is one of around 100 species, with countless hybrids, many of which are suited to the smaller garden.
Although there has been much work on the effects of moose on these properties for many tree species within the boreal biome (see the above references), we are not aware of any study that has systematically examined the response of these morphological features of rowan Sorbus aucuparia to a year-round gradient of known moose browsing.