Scots pine

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Related to Scots pines: Pinus sylvestris
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Synonyms for Scots pine

medium large two-needled pine of northern Europe and Asia having flaking red-brown bark

References in periodicals archive ?
STAFF at Cragside in Northumberland are on a high as a 140-year-old Scots pine growing in its grounds has been declared the tallest in the UK.
We found our Scots pine when we followed the Beinn Eighe Mountain Nature Trail up to the skirts of Meall a'Ghiubhais - one of the outriders of the mighty Beinn Eighe range that embraces six Munros (Scottish mountains over 3000ft in height).
My favourite, and the front runner among most folk, is the Scots pine.
Earlier a 50% lower Fe concentration in roots and 3 to 5 times higher concentrations in stems, shoots, and needles were found for young Scots pines growing in the vicinity of a cement plant than in the unpolluted control area (Mandre et al.
Nordman firs and Scots pines are famed for their high needle retention, and both the Norway and Blue spruce are incredibly popular for giving off that magical scent of Christmas.
In particular, Nordman Firs and Scots Pines are famed for their high needle retention, and both the Norway and Blue Spruce are incredibly popular for giving off that magical scent of Christmas.
l Some ancient Scots Pines in the Highlands were alive in the time of Joan of Arc in the 15th century
Holocene humidity changes in northern Finnish Lapland inferred from lake sediments and submerged Scots pines dated by tree-rings.
Ahead is a clump of majestic Scots pines and within them the best pieces of work in the park, giant curls of orangey/red wood, similar in shape to the shavings that fall from a carpenter's plane, stand 3 metres high among the trees - and improve them.
Growth response of young Scots pines to artificial stem breakage simulating moose damage.
There are dragon pines from Japan and Scots pines from Europe, cypress from Central America, larches from Siberia, dawn redwoods from central China.
Tourists who come in search of majestic Scots pines, mountain rivers and castles and will not be disappointed.
The high July temperature probably favours evapotranspiration and therefore the growth of trees, as observed for the Scots pines growing on alluvial terraces along Alpine rivers (Polacek et al.