Fraxinus


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Related to Fraxinus: ash tree, Fraxinus Americana
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Synonyms for Fraxinus

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When these sites are altered by prolonged sedimentation or drainage, Taxodium and Nyssa may be succeeded by Fraxinus pennsylvanica, Ulmus americana, Acer rubrum, Carya aquatica, Quercus lyrata, and Q.
Elstner (1995) "A combination of Populus tremula, Solidago virgaurea and Fraxinus excelsior as an anti-inflammatory and antirheumatic drug: a short review".
The most frequently-encountered trees include Acer saccharum, Carpinus caroliniana, Carya cordiformis, Celtis occidentalis, Crataegus mollis, Fraxinus spp.
PRE-BORING RECOMMENDED WITH HARDER SPECIES OF ASH, SUCH AS FRAXINUS AMERICANA AND FRAXINUS PENNSYLVANICA.
Family Scientific Name Caesalpiniaceae Cercis canadenses Cornaceae Cornus amomum Cornaceae Cornus florida Cornaceae Cornus racemosa Cornaceae Nyssa sylvatica Fagaceae Quercus alba Fagaceae Quercus imbricaria Fagaceae Quercus macrocarpa Fagaceae Quercus michauxii Fagaceae Quercus palustres Hamamelidaceae Liquidambar styraciflua Juglandaceae Carya illinoinensis Juglandaceae Juglans nigra Lauraceae Lindera benzoin Oleaceae Fraxinus pennsylvanica Plantanaceae Plantanus occidentales Rosaceae Crataegus phaenopyruin Rosaceae Physocarpus opulifoius Rubiaceae Cephalanthus occidentales Family Common Name Inds.
Common persimmon Diospyros virginiana Green ash Fraxinus pennsylvanica Honey locust Gleditsia triacanthos Black walnut Juglans nigra Eastern red cedar Juniperus virginiana Bois d'arc Maclura pomifera Red mulberry Morus rubra American sycamore Platanus occidentalis Eastern cottonwood Populus deltoides Bur oak Quercus macrocarpa Shumard oak Quercus shumardii Black willow Salix nigra Eve's necklace Sophora affinis Winged elm Ulmus alata American elm Ulmus americana Cedar elm Ulmus crassifolia Slippery elm Ulmus rubra Table 2.
Of the species restricted to the shaded seep, Fraxinus nigra (black ash) seedlings were the most common (IV of 7.
Fraxinus record starts at 7500 BP at several sites of Saaremaa and West Estonia and c.
Fraxinus americana, Fraxinus pennsylvanica and Fraxinus nigra of the Family Oleaceae
It seems strange that wood from the familiar Fraxinus excelsior is used for making everything from sporting equipment, like hockey sticks, oars, paddles, rudders, billiard cues, cricket stumps, and polo sticks, to policemen's truncheons.
These steep-sided ravines support a mesic forest of sugar maple, Fraxinus americana (white ash), and Platanus occidentalis (sycamore), the largest trees about 75 cm dbh.
The species include Carya ovata, Comus drummondii, Crataegus mollis, Fraxinus americana, Prunus serotina, Elaeagnus umbellata, and Rosa multiflora.