Thuja occidentalis

(redirected from Eastern white cedar)
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  • noun

Synonyms for Thuja occidentalis

small evergreen of eastern North America having tiny scalelike leaves on flattened branchlets

References in periodicals archive ?
The relatively poor performance of eastern white cedar seen in Hawaii may be related to fungal growth found on samples kept in storage for 5 years after installation of these tests, which may indicate preinfection with decay fungi in the standing tree.
Western red cedar and eastern white cedar decay resistance was not significantly different.
This new production will gradually be added to that of Maibec's Eastern white cedar shingle plants in St.
has been manufacturing Eastern white cedar shingles for the US and Canadian markets.
The relatively poor performance of eastern white cedar seen in the Hawaii decks and stakes was not seen at any of the other three sites above ground or in ground contact.
In all species except eastern white cedar, however, noticeably less decay was found in heartwood boards compared with those containing some sapwood (Figs.
The plan requests access to 100,000 cubic metres of Eastern White Cedar.
Commonly known as the eastern white cedar -- taxonomically called Thuja occidentalis -- these cliff-clinging trees grow small and scrubby, yet some of them manage to survive for more than 1,000 years.
The oldest eastern white cedar dated by the Guelph team still grows after 1,032 years of rocky life.
Use of eastern white cedar wood to make composite panels that are durable against decay and termites has been studied for many years (Behr and Wittrup 1969, Behr 1972, Haataja and Laks 1995, Yang et al.
Eastern white cedar logs were obtained from a local forest farm and debarked upon arrival at the Quebec Laboratory of FPInnovations.
This study aimed to optimize manufacturing conditions when utilizing eastern white cedar (Thuja occidentalis L.
This study was aimed at developing new methods to utilize eastern white cedar to increase the mold- and decay-resistance of panels consisting of aspen strands.
Curious about how trees manage to live on solid rock, University of Guelph researchers set up shop on the face of an abandoned quarry that supports a 40-year-old community of eastern white cedars.
On our 50 by 100-foot lot we have two eastern white cedars (Thuja occidentalis), two white spruce (Picea glauca), two larch (Larix laricina), one bur oak (Quercus macrocarpa), one silver maple (Acer saccharinum), one basswood (Tilia americana), one green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica), one mountain ash (Sorbus sp.
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