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Noun1.Ulmus - type genus of family UlmaceaeUlmus - type genus of family Ulmaceae; deciduous trees having simple serrate leaves; widely distributed in temperate regions
dicot genus, magnoliopsid genus - genus of flowering plants having two cotyledons (embryonic leaves) in the seed which usually appear at germination
elm family, family Ulmaceae, Ulmaceae - a dicot family of the order Urticales including: genera Ulmus, Celtis, Planera, Trema
elm, elm tree - any of various trees of the genus Ulmus: important timber or shade trees
Ulmus alata, wing elm, winged elm - North American elm having twigs and young branches with prominent corky projections
American elm, Ulmus americana, white elm, water elm, rock elm - large ornamental tree with graceful gradually spreading branches common in eastern North America
European field elm, smooth-leaved elm, Ulmus carpinifolia - European elm with lustrous smooth leaves used as an ornamental
cedar elm, Ulmus crassifolia - elm of southern United States and Mexico having spreading pendulous corky branches
Ulmus glabra, witch elm, wych elm - Eurasian elm often planted as a shade tree
Dutch elm, Ulmus hollandica - any of various hybrid ornamental European shade trees ranging from dwarf to tall
Huntingdon elm, Ulmus hollandica vegetata - erect vigorous hybrid ornamental elm tree
Ulmus laevis, water elm - Eurasian elm closely resembling the American elm; thrives in a moist environment
Ulmus parvifolia, Chinese elm - small fast-growing tree native to Asia; widely grown as shelterbelts and hedges
English elm, European elm, Ulmus procera - broad spreading rough-leaved elm common throughout Europe and planted elsewhere
Chinese elm, dwarf elm, Siberian elm, Ulmus pumila - fast-growing shrubby Asian tree naturalized in United States for shelter or ornament
slippery elm, Ulmus rubra, red elm - North American elm having rough leaves that are red when opening; yields a hard wood
guernsey elm, Jersey elm, Ulmus campestris sarniensis, Ulmus campestris wheatleyi, Ulmus sarniensis, wheately elm - a variety of the English elm with erect branches and broader leaves
red elm, September elm, Ulmus serotina - autumn-flowering elm of southeastern United States
rock elm, Ulmus thomasii - tall widely distributed elm of eastern North America
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Draping Spanish moss (Tillandsia usneoides) and another epiphytic bromeliad, the rare Bailey's ball moss (Tillandsia baileyi), cling to cedar elm (Ulmus crassifolia) and Texas ebony.
1., for example, reads: 'the name of well-known trees belonging to the genus Ulmus .
In conditions of high moisture, warmth, and richness in aerobic bacteria and mushroom populations, decomposition rate of organic matter is rapid--e.g., leaves of Fraxinus excelsior, Cornus sanguinea, Ulmus minor, Clematis vitalba, and Prunus padus (decomposition within 7 months, according to Penka et al., 1985).
The American elm (Ulmus americana), which can grow more than 100 feet tall, is noted for its hardiness and tolerance to stresses in urban environments.
enough to watch the elm disintegrate like time, bark and brick, stick and stone, dead leaf on leaf, in dehydrated colors of departure and arrival, ulmus anonymous, until it lost whatever name it had: americana, hollandica, rubra, etcetera, which die to make the memory green against the rain -
Tilia basswood Tubuliflorae subfamily of daisy family Ulmus elm Ulmus americana L.
Question mark Hackberries (Celtis spp.) (Polygonia interrogationis) Elms (Ulmus spp.)
At mid-afternoon, whilst the soup was being prepared, the patient consumed 2 tablespoons of Ulmus rubra (slippery elm, ground bark) mixed with enough water to form a drinkable solution, and followed by 2 glasses of water.
Anoplophora glabripennis grows and reproduces within healthy as well as stressed deciduous hardwood tree species, such as Acer spp., Aesculus spp., Albizia sp., Betula spp., Celtis spp., Cercidiphyllum spp., Fraxinus spp., Platanus spp., Populus spp., Salix spp., Sorbus spp., and Ulmus spp.
The raw data were pretreated with an overall log(x+1) transformation for each analysis to downweight the contribution of two dominant species, Celtis laevigata (sugar hackberry) and Ulmus crassifolia (cedar elm).
& Paxton (Oleaceae), Zelkova serrata (Thunb.) Makino (Ulmaceae), Ulmus alata Michx.
The responses of photosystem II (PSII) activity of samara and leaf of Siberian elm (Ulmus pumila L.) to chilling (5oC) and freezing (-5oC and -15oC) temperature and their recovery were investigated.