American basswood

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Related to American basswood: American beech
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  • noun

Synonyms for American basswood

large American shade tree with large dark green leaves and rounded crown

References in periodicals archive ?
American basswood, black maple and sycamore were of secondary importance in the more damaged (northern) part of the valley, while black walnut, white ash, northern red oak, and box-elder were of secondary importance in the less damaged (southern) portion of the valley.
American basswood, redbud and sycamore were of secondary importance (importance values 36, 23 and 22, respectively).
Nine other species, including red oak, black walnut, and American basswood, bad lower importance values (Table 3).
American basswood, chinkapin oak, redbud, and Ohio buckeye were of secondary importance (importance values 35, 20, 19, and 13, respectively).
Eight other species, including hackberry, red oak, black walnut, and American basswood, had lower importance values (Table 4).
The trees yield very similar wood, although the eastern lime tree's average weight is 34 pounds per cubic foot compared with American basswood at 26 pounds per cubic foot.
oak Quercus stellata post oak Quercus velutina black oak Robinia pseudoacacia black locust Salix nigra black willow Sassafras albidum sassafras Tilia americana American basswood Tsuga canadensis eastern hemlock lllmus americana American elm Ulmus pumila Siberian elm Ulmus rubra slippery elm Ulmus thomasii rock elm Table S3.
American Basswood (Tilia americana) - Identified by its heart-shaped leaves, basswood is highly prized by woodcarvers for its even and "easy to work" grain.
The most common cover type is the upland hardwood forest dominated by sugar maple (Acer saccharum), American basswood (Tilia americana), yellow birch (Betula alleghaniensis), red maple (A.
black walnut (Juglans nigra), American basswood (T ilia americana), white ash (Fraxinus americana) and eastern hemlock (Tsuga canadensis) present (Campbell et al.
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