mountain maple

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  • noun

Synonyms for mountain maple

small shrubby maple of eastern North America

References in periodicals archive ?
The remaining 30% consisted of balsam fir, juneberry, mountain maple, red maple, red-osier dogwood, pin cherry, and choke cherry.
In summer 70% of bites consisted of mountain maple, willow, and paper birch on large feeding station, random feeding station, and random plot paths.
No difference existed among the 4 path types for red maple, mountain maple, paper birch, cherry, and willow (Kruskal-Wallis, [H.
An example in summer was male moose 31190 that consumed 10% mountain maple and 61% willow (4 paths combined) compared to the group average of 41% mountain maple and 21% willow (Table 7).
A Bonferroni Z-test on the combined data indicated that juneberry, red maple, mountain maple, paper birch, red-osier dogwood, and quaking aspen were eaten more than available in summer.
Red maple, another overstory species, is thought to require even more light for life history completion than sugar, striped, or mountain maple, and thus should exhibit less tolerance for understory conditions than sugar maple.
05); and striped maple, beaked hazel, and mountain maple were browsed in proportion to their availability (P > 0.
Browsing intensities for eastern hemlock, red maple, balsam fir, striped maple, beaked hazel, mountain maple, and sugar maple were highly consistent (r > 0.
Balsam fir and mountain maple ranked third and fifth, respectively, in their contribution to moose diets, as was found in southwestern Quebec (Joyal 1976, Crete and Jordan 1982) and northeastern Minnesota (Peek et al.
Sugar maple, beaked hazel, mountain maple, and mountain ash were not browsed intensively, and should be considered marginal browse species.
Bergerud and Manuel (1968) reported that in Newfoundland white birch (Betula papyrifera) and mountain maple decreased in abundance in areas of excessive moose browsing.
Canada yew, white birch, and mountain maple accounted for only 2.
Mountain maple availability significantly decreased (P < 0.
Mean stem density of Canada yew and mountain maple in the Western Newfoundland ecoregion in 1977 was similar to that of sites outside the Park but was significantly lower (P = 0.
The Wichita Mountain maples, were they the bigtooth variety, would have had to take a flying leap over the eastern New Mexico plains, the Texas panhandle, and the mesquite country of western Oklahoma before reappearing in the Wichitas.