loblolly pine

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Related to loblolly pine: longleaf pine, pond pine, Virginia pine
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  • noun

Synonyms for loblolly pine

tall spreading three-needled pine of southeastern United States having reddish-brown fissured bark and a full bushy upper head

References in periodicals archive ?
Loblolly pine decline (LPD) is a tree disease complex that is characterized by symptoms that include thinning tree crowns, growth reductions (Eckhardt et al.
Longleaf and loblolly pine trees were the two most common pine species in the habitat.
More than 50% of loblolly pine pollen still germinates after drifting those distances, they discovered.
People who live in the vulnerable coastal areas might consider replanting with either of those species rather than loblolly pine.
The six species are: red maple, sweetgum, loblolly pine, post oak, Southern magnolia and American holly.
Loblolly pine is one of the most important crop species and the most important commercial timber species in the United States.
And loblolly pines are native Southerners, he adds--though he admits they're not native to most of the plantation areas.
To mark National Tree Trust's 10 millionth tree planted, a loblolly pine was planted Nov.
The company is planting loblolly pine on about 200,000 acres that has been barren for centuries, he said.
Weyerhaeuser will fund forestry research at LSBC aimed at understanding fundamental biology of certain tree species such as Douglas fir and loblolly pine.
Even more significant than Genfor's insect resistance project are its joint efforts with Cellfor to raise the level of cellulose and modify lignin in Radiata and Loblolly pine, key traits to Chile's enormous cellulose pulp production.
Even so, I did witness the rare sight of huge flakes accumulating on palmettos, water tupelo, loblolly pine, and bald cyprus.
This tiny bird nests exclusively in the holes of older pine trees, which are increasingly rare, edged out of existence by a lack of fire and faster-growing trees such as the loblolly pine and sweetgum.
Results from loblolly pine plantation data showed that the iterative method outperformed the currently used averaging method, which assumes a constant tree survival probability and diameter growth rate during the growth interval.
The Brunswick mill utilizes a native fiber base of predominantly coastal slash pine (80 percent) and loblolly pine (20 percent), which is particularly well suited for fluff pulp production.