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Related to Sessile Oak: Durmast Oak, English oak, pedunculate oak
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  • noun

Synonyms for durmast

deciduous European oak valued for its tough elastic wood

References in periodicals archive ?
There are now more oak trees relative to beech trees than there were in 1976 and the oak is more competitive and growing better, according to the researchers, who looked at the numbers of beech and sessile oak between 1945 and 2010 and examined tree ring data to assess changes in growth rates in the two species.
In this context and taking into account the need for preserving high proportions (minimum 60-70%) of sessile oak trees in Romanian mixed stands, the paper aims at characterising the dynamics of the process of natural mortality in two sessile oak-dominated stands including tree species with different light requirements (either hornbeam as moderate shade-tolerant or Hungarian oak and Turkey oak as light-demanding tree species but definitely less than sessile or pedunculate oak Negulescu and Savulescu, 1957; 1965; Stanescu, 1979; Stanescu et al.
The objective of this study was to investigate the effects of heat treatment on the physical and mechanical properties of sessile oak (Quercus petraea).
Thousands of western hemlock conifers planted in the 20th century will be axed in 110 acres at West Arncliffe and Park Hole Woods, Glaisdale, near Whitby, allowing trees like sessile oak to regenerate.
All three trees, which are 20 years old and approximately 25 feet high, are the species Quercus Petraeo Sessile Oak, which is known to do well in coastal locations.
Borrowdale is covered in sessile oak woodland with ash, hazel and birch providing colour and variety.
According to Welsh Tories their version is the sessile oak - the national tree of Wales - and replaces the party's dragon logo.
This has produced a mixture of native broadleaf trees such as ash, sessile oak, wych elm, birch, hazel, holly, bird cherry, alder, yew and rowan.
Within Britain there are two native species of oak: the common oak (Quercus robur), which is more common in south eastern and central England, and the sessile oak (Quercus petraea), which is more characteristic of northern and western areas.
While the vitality of the Pine in parts of Eastern Europe has been recovering the condition of common and sessile Oak in Western Europe has clearly been deteriorating.
The density of the stand is homogeneous, though the relative densities of the two species follow the ecological gradient, with sessile oak more frequent in the upper part and pedunculate oak more frequent in the lower.
The oaks of commercial value in Europe include Quercus petraea, which is also called sessile oak and durmast oak; and Quercus robur also known as English oak or pedunculate oak.
A second new product line from Seguin Moreau, called the Convergence Barrel, is built from sessile oak from Eastern Europe and includes American oak barrel heads.