overcup oak

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Related to overcup oak: Quercus lyrata
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  • noun

Synonyms for overcup oak

medium-large deciduous timber tree of central and southern United States

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References in periodicals archive ?
As Yellow-bellied Sapsuckers foraged most frequently (71%) on overcup oak in study sites (Speights and Conway, 2009), all host/non-host trees used in this study were overcup oak.
Overcup Oak (Quercus lyrata Walter): Occurs on very wet sites on floodplains, and in forested swamps, and sloughs of southwestern Indiana from Sullivan County southward.
From 1980 to 1989, stem density declined slightly for most species, while basal area increased slightly for several dominant species (sweetgum, basket oak, water oak, cypress, overcup oak, and deciduous holly).
A trail leads visitors to two separate swamp areas, one dominated by bald cypress (Taxodium distichum) and the other dominated by overcup oak (Quercus lyrata).
The order of survival regardless of flood treatments was: baldcypress (Taxodium distichum), overcup oak (Quercus lyrata), Nuttall oak (Quercus nuttalli), willow oak (Quercus phellos), and Shumard oak (Quercus shumardii).
White oak: American white oak, chestnut oak, swamp white oak, swamp chestnut oak, chinkapin oak, post oak, Appalachian oak, northern white oak, southern white oak, overcup oak.
Data from 59 logs were collected; the species consisted of willow oak, nuttall oak, overcup oak, sweetgum, and bitter pecan.
Related species of white oak also known as chestnut oak, overcup oak, swamp chestnut oak, Appalachian oak, northern and southern oak, stave oak and forked-leaf white oak.
The program has planted 1,070 acres with species such as cypress, nutall and overcup oak, and pecan.
The national champion overcup oak (Quercus lyrata) soars 156 feet high in nearby Berrie County.
The inventory also includes such underused but lovely native trees as the scarlet and overcup oaks, the Kentucky coffee tree and the American hornbeam and hophornbeam.
What's more, they found 473 overcup oaks over three feet tall per acre.
Good examples of other species in the white oak group are post, bur and overcup oaks.
Water oaks, laurel oaks, willow oaks, and overcup oaks are among the first trees to drop acorns, and they are preferred foods for whitetails in southern lowlands.
White oaks include Burr oak, overcup oaks, post oak, swamp chestnut and chinkapin oak.