Textbook of Dendrology
William Morehouse Harlow
McGraw-Hill, 1996 - Forest plants - 534 pages
Textbook of Dendrology has been a successful and popular text for nearly 60 years. This 8th edition maintains the original forestry focus on the identification of over 200 major forest trees, with concise botanical descriptions, geographical and ecological ranges, silvical features, and economic uses. The clear illustrations, range maps and comparative tables accompany the discussions.
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American apex Bark base birch bole Botanical Features bracts branches bundle scars carpels conifers crown dark deciduous Description dioecious Distinguishing Characteristics Fig Douglas-fir drupe eastern eastern white pine Elevation Engelmann spruce entomophilous fall color yellow fascicle flowers forests Fruit ft dbh max ft high ft tall genera glabrous gray green growth hardwoods hemlock hickory lateral buds leaf scars leaflets Leaves deciduous lobed maple margin mature medium-size tree moist monoecious mountain native nearly North northern old trees ornamental ovary ovoid ovules persistent petiole Pinus pistillate pith plants pollen pubescent pure stands Quercus Range reddish brown ridges root system scales scaly sea level seed cone seedlings serrate sessile shrubs slopes soils southeastern southern species spruce stamens stipular stipular scars stout sweetgum terminal buds trunk U.S. Forest Service usually western western hemlock western redcedar white pine wide wings wood