Sorbus aucuparia


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Related to Sorbus aucuparia: Sorbus americana, Sorbus domestica
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Synonyms for Sorbus aucuparia

Eurasian tree with orange-red berrylike fruits

References in periodicals archive ?
BP environ, Picea abies, Larix sibirica, Populus tremula, Sorbus aucuparia et Alnus incana etaient des especes subordonnees sur une couverture morte dominee par des especes vegetales caracteristiques de terrains boises prealpins ou subalpins.
Of course, Sorbus aucuparia is a native of Britain and Europe and so is ideally suited to our climate and, over the years, has given rise to a number of excellent hybrids, but it is one of around 100 species, with countless hybrids, many of which are suited to the smaller garden.
A The rowan or mountain ash, Sorbus aucuparia. Its white, spring blossoms ripen to orange berries in late summer and its fruit is a perfect complement to the russet tones of autumn leaves.
I apskaita pateko ir baltosios tuopos (Populus alba L.), didzialapes liepos (Tilia platyphylla Scop.), paprastieji Sermuksniai (Sorbus aucuparia L.), graksciosios liepos (Tilia euchlora K.
2003: Ungulate impact on rowan (Sorbus aucuparia L.) and Norway Spruce (Picea abies L.
Despite the existence of the black alder in these facies of the ash woodlands, they differ from the latter by the presence of many plants that are absent or are very rare in them, such as Ajuga reptans, Cardamine impatiens, Castanea sativa, Erica arborea, Heracleum sphondylium, Holcus mollis, Hyacinthoides nonscripta, Ilex aquifolium, Mercurialis perennis, Oxalis acetosella, Polypodium vulgare, Primula acaulis, Quercus robur, Ranunculus tuberosus, Ruscus aculeatus, Sorbus aucuparia, Ulmus glabra, Vaccinium myrtillus, Valeriana montana and Woodwardia radicans, but are very common in the ash tree woodlands as a whole (Table 7).
North American Ogham: Celtic Wisdom for the Prairies & Central Plains OGHAM CELTIC CENTRAL PLAINS Beith Silver Birch River Birch Betula pmdula Betula nigra Luis Rowan Red Cedar Sorbus aucuparia Juniperus virginiana Nuin Ash Redbud (Nion) Fraxinus excelsior Cercis canadensis Fearn Alder Red Maple Alnus glutinosa Acer rubrum Saille Willow Willow Salix spp.
Top of the list must be Cotoneaseter spp., rowan or mountain ash (Sorbus aucuparia) and firethorn ( Pyracantha spp).
pendula), but also rowan (Sorbus aucuparia), aspen (Populus tremula), and willows (Salix spp.).
A difficult species to breed because of their small population and poor germination, the trees are a rare hybrid of the mountain ash or rowan (sorbus aucuparia) and the rock whitebeam (sorbus rupicola).
Besides the conifers you'd expect, look for Western water birch (Betula occidentalis), attractive in loose groups along a stream; mountain alder (Alnus tenuifolia), useful for stabilizing soil in moist areas; quaking aspen (Populus tremuloides), which shimmers gold in fall; mountain maple (Acer glabrum), a small multi-trunked tree that thrives in well-drained soil; and mountain ash (Sorbus aucuparia), with ferny foliage and colorful summer berries.