Ulmus rubra


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Related to Ulmus rubra: Ulmus fulva
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Synonyms for Ulmus rubra

North American elm having rough leaves that are red when opening

References in periodicals archive ?
The patient retired early and slept for 10 hours after one last half dose (1 tablespoon) of Ulmus rubra and water.
Prominent associated species are Cornus drum mondii (rough-leaved dogwood), Juniperus virginiana (eastern red cedar), Morus alba (white mulberry), and Ulmus rubra (slippery elm).
The woody understory seedling layer was dominated by various species of oaks and hickories, and along with Ulmus rubra (slippery elm) and Sassafras albidum (sassafras), accounted for more than one-third of the 15,166 seedlings/ha (Table 2).
Aaron was advised to continue Ulmus rubra powder as desired for symptomatic relief.
saccharum saplings, the understory was dominated Ulmus rubra, Fraxinus spp.
Fraxinus pennsylvanica, Juglans nigra, Celtis occidentalis, Aesculus glabra and Ulmus rubra, were typical of moist lowland woodland sites.
Candelaria concolor (Dickson) Stein Common on a variety of substrates including a fiberglass boat frame, cloth, painted aluminum fencing (#2080), weathered concrete, granite and wood, and on the limbs and trunks of several species of trees including Acer saccharum (#980), Juglans nigra (#1031), Quercus alba (#1008) and Ulmus rubra (#994).
Additional common species found among plots included Celtis occidentalis, Platanus occidentals, Quercus bicolor, and Ulmus rubra.
Native hardwoods characteristic of higher elevations (median elevation [greater than]57 cm; minimum elevation [greater than]28 cm) are Ulmus rubra, Quercus virginiana, Myrica cerifera, Cornus drummondii, Celtis laevigata, Liquidambar styraciflua, Ilex vomitoria, Persea palustris and Quercus nigra (Table 3).
Based on relative importance values (RIV), the important species for the floodplain woods to the north of the summit are Populus deltoides, Ulmus americana, Platanus occidentalis, and Robinia pseudoacacia, while the important species for the floodplain woods to the south of the summit are Acer saccharum, Aesculus glabra, Ulmus rubra, and Celtis occidentalis.
Ulmus rubra was codominant in 90 year old successional stands in Ohio (Vankat and Snyder, 1991), and an early to mid-successional species in other parts of central Illinois (McClain and Ebinger, 1968).