Nothofagus


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Related to Nothofagus: Nothofagus menziesii, Nothofagus dombeyi, Nothofagus obliqua
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Synonyms for Nothofagus

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Wood species 1 2 3 4 5 of samples Nothofagus cunninghamii 53 15 11 16 5 19 Pinus radiata 47 37 16 0 0 19 Acacia melanoxylon 6 47 29 18 0 17 Atherosperma moschatum 44 25 31 0 0 16 Eucalyptus saligna 5 32 37 11 15 19 E.
Despite extensive surveying of Victorian Nothofagus (beech) forests (Graham Milledge, pers.
In some areas, the woods are grouped together and referred to as Nothofagus species, with common names that include anis, coihue, coyan, roble ruili, lengue, nire and robe in addition to the names rauli, Chilean beech, South American beech, raoul, coigue and Patagonian cherry.
One of two things could have happened: either Nothofagus was very rare during this time (an unseen `ghost' group), or it became extinct.
Richness and density of birds in timber Nothofagus pumilio forests and their unproductive associated environments.
It was described in association with different host species of Nothofagus (Fagales: Nothafagaceae): N.
Pollen of Casuarina, several types of Proteaceae and Nothofagus (both Fuscospora and Brassospora) is present.
In the broader Australasian region (including Indonesia, Melanesia and New Zealand) rhytidid snails occur mostly in mesic to wet, well vegetated environments, including some habitats with extremely high rainfall, such as the Australian genus Victaphanta Iredale, 1933 in the cold temperate Nothofagus rainforest of Victoria and Tasmania.
At the same time, the catchment forest composition changes from dominance of montane canopy taxa, such as Nothofagus, Castanopsis and gymnosperms to subcanopy taxa, particularly Pandanus.
South American cherry wood belongs to the group of trees known as the southern beeches, so named because Fagus means beech, and Nothofagus refers to beeches of the southern hemisphere.
The typical habitats along the southern coast of the IGTF include: a) deciduous forests dominated by Nothofagus pumilio and N.
The component plants of this group included the fossil examples of Araucariaceae, Podocarpaceae, Cupressaceae, Akania (Akaniaceae), Casuarinaceae, Nothofagus (Nothofagaceae) and Eucalyptus (Myrtaceae) discussed by Hill and Carpenter (1991).
Thus, palynological data for the upper 20m of Yallalie sediment show a woodland and heath similar to the vegetation of today, interspersed with some chenopod shrub land phases and Nothofagus associations.
Nothofagus cunninghammii Heartwood pink to reddish brown; Myrtle beech sapwood narrow and almost white.