Gleditsia triacanthos

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  • noun

Synonyms for Gleditsia triacanthos

tall usually spiny North American tree having small greenish-white flowers in drooping racemes followed by long twisting seed pods

References in periodicals archive ?
New locality of Gleditsia triacanthos (Caesalpiniaceae) in northeastern Mexico and its phytogeographical interest.
But in a few taxa-for example, Gleditsia triacanthos (Tucker, 1991); species of Clethra, Juglans, Digitalis, Convallaria, Campanula, and Pyrola (Eames, 1961 )--racemes usually have a terminal flower, whereas others in some of the same genera (G.
The true honeylocust is generally believed to be Gleditsia triacanthos, but in some areas the name honeylocust is also used for Robinia psuedoacacia or false acacia, commonly known as black locust.
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.
Alternatively he could try planting Acer Brilliantissimum, or my favourite tree Gleditsia triacanthos 'Sunburst'.
Common to abundant tree species include Acer negundo, Aesculus glabra, Carya laciniosa, Celt& occidentalis, Fraxinus nigra, Gleditsia triacanthos (especially south of the central field), Platanus occidentalis (especially along the river), Populus deltoides, and Ulmus americana.
The subcanopy contains Acer negundo, boxelder; Gleditsia triacanthos, honey locust; Fraxinus pennslyvanica, green ash; Ulmus americana, American elm; and Morus alba, white mulberry--all common at this site.
hickory Celtis laevigata sugarberry Cornus florida flowering dogwood Diospyros virginiana persimmon Fraxinus americana white ash Gleditsia triacanthos honeylocust Ilex opaca American holly Ilex vomitoria yaupon Juniperus virginiana eastern redcedar Liquidambar styraciflua sweetgum Magnolia virginiana sweetbay Morus rubra red mulberry Nyssa sylavatica black tupelo Ostrya virginiana eastern hophornbeam Pinus spp.
Gleditsia triacanthos (honey-locust) and Ulmus pumila (Siberian elm) trees are being removed.
Quercus alba was absent from this wet-mesic forest though many mesic species were present: Gleditsia triacanthos (honey locust), Ulmus americana, Platanus occidentalis L.
monilifera (eastern cottonwood) with Salix amygdaloides, Salix exigua, Celtis occidentalis, Ulmus americana, Morus alba, Acer negundo, and Gleditsia triacanthos all playing major roles.
Second growth forests (Acer negundo, Crataegus mollis, Gleditsia triacanthos, Maclura pomifera, Populus deltoides, Prunus serotina, and Ulmus americana) cover most of the remainder of this site.
The disturbed flood plain plot (Plot 11) was dominated by Gleditsia triacanthos L.
Parmelia sulcata Taylor Occasional on weathered wood and bark, a granite monument (#1029) and on the lower trunk of Gleditsia triacanthos.