Betula alleghaniensis


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Related to Betula alleghaniensis: yellow birch, Betula cordifolia, Betula lenta, Betula papyrifera
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  • noun

Synonyms for Betula alleghaniensis

tree of eastern North America with thin lustrous yellow or grey bark

References in periodicals archive ?
Corticolous {Acer saccharum, Betula alleghaniensis, Quercus rubra).
XII Small stream through a mixed-wood, conifer-dominated forest that includes Betula alleghaniensis and Thuja occidentalis.
Betula alleghaniensis, the preferred name for the species known as yellow birch, loosely translates to birch of the Allegheny Mountains.
The Black Hand sandstone cliffs that dominate Deep Woods create environmental and soil conditions that encourage the growth of the following dominant tree species: Liriodendron tulipifera, Acer saccharum, and Betula alleghaniensis (Table 3).
rubra), whereas others were confined to specific stand types (Acer saccharum, Betula alleghaniensis, B.
This growth trend is consistent with the doubling of stand basal area since 1937 (Table 1), during which time the stand increased its percentage of Tsuga canadensis considerably, at the expense of hardwood species such as Acer rubrum, Betula lenta, and Betula alleghaniensis.
Beal = Betula alleghaniensis, Bele = Betula lenta, Acru = Acer rubrum, Fram = Fraxinus americana, Bepa = Betula papyrifera, Qubo = Quercus rubra.
Seeds of locally collected Acer rubrum (red maple), Betula alleghaniensis (yellow birch) and Quercus rubra (red oak) were germinated in June 1993.
saccharum, and Betula alleghaniensis, is a major component of mature forests throughout the Great Lakes-St.
My main objective here is to compare the spatiotemporal patterns of the processes leading to population recruitment from the time of seed dispersal for a wind-disseminated tree species, Betula alleghaniensis, in an old-growth cold temperate forest.
Stereo-chemistry at C-3 relative to C-2 ranged from entirely cis in Betula alleghaniensis to 70% trans in Salix interior.
The northern hardwood forest predominates at mid and low elevations, comprising Prunus pennsylvanica or Betula papyrifera as pioneers, yielding to Acer saccharum, Fagus grandifolia, and Betula alleghaniensis in later succession (Bormann and Likens 1979, Federer et al.
The early- to mid-Holocene occurrence of Pinus strobus, Tsuga, and Betula alleghaniensis at elevations higher than today in the Adirondack and New England mountains suggests that temperatures may have been warmer in the Northeast before 5000 yr BP (Davis et al.
In controlled-environment rooms we grew Betula papyrifera, Betula alleghaniensis, Ostrya virginiana, Acer saccharum, and Quercus rubra in moderately high light (14 h at 610 [[micro]mol][center dot][m.