pin cherry


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Noun1.pin cherry - small shrubby North American wild cherry with small bright red acid fruitpin cherry - small shrubby North American wild cherry with small bright red acid fruit
bird cherry, bird cherry tree - any of several small-fruited cherry trees frequented or fed on by birds
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Translations

pin cherry

Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007
References in periodicals archive ?
In winter, pin cherry had the largest bite size (2.3 [+ or -] 1.4 g) under closed canopy and the smallest bite size under open canopy (0.4 [+ or -] 0.1 g).
Lilac bushes, cellar holes, and stone-lined wells were all that remained of the five farms that previously covered the area; and pioneer trees such as hawthorn, poplar, birches, and pin cherry supplanted the potatoes, oats, wheat and apples.
Here's what to look for in Tennessee: Red maple, 439 pts.; Yellow buckeye, Gabes Mount Trail, 378 pts.; Eastern hemlock, 377 pts.; Red hickory, 327 pts.; Black cherry, 314 pts.; Carolina silverbell, 273 pts.; Frasier magnolia, 247 pts.; Allegheny serviceberry, 188 pts.; Pin cherry, 143 pts.; Striped maple, Trillium Gap Trail, 129 pts.; Devils-walking-stick, 101 pts.; Mountain laurel, 78 pts.
I've also experimented with blackberry, raspberry, strawberry, pin cherry, sour cherry, rhubarb, apple, apricot, autumn olive, and grape--with varied results.
C the continuation of our journal, however I must notice a singular Cherry [the pin cherry, Prunus pensylvanica] which is found in the Missouri in the bottom lands about the beaver bends...."
This transition is associated with the presence of pin cherry (Prunus pensylvanica and willows (Salix) spp.) in very young stands (26 and 56 yr), aspen in young stands (74 and 120 yr), balsam fir and white spruce in mid-aged stands (143 and 167 yr), and eastern white cedar in the oldest stands (193 and 230 yr).
In the early stages, vegetation is often dominated by the fast-growing pioneer tree species, pin cherry (Prunus pensylvanica L.), which arises in high densities from dormant seeds in the soil seed bank (Marks 1974).
I've tried pin cherry wine, strawberry wine, and blackberry wine.
In rights-of-way, the most abundant species were pin cherry (Prunus pensylvanica), willows (Salix spp.), and white birch (Populus papyrifera).
Among them are shadberry, hawthorn, pin cherry and aspen.
Rather, the dry, rocky soil supports a riot of seemingly impenetrable vegetation consisting of shrubby pin cherry (Prunus pensylvanica) trees, grasping vines, and briars stout enough to daunt the most avid outdoors person.
Where deer density exceeds 20 per square mile, preferred plants such as sugar maple, white ash, yellow poplar, hemlock, pin cherry, oak, and aspen are eliminated.