In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1pino del Canadá masculino
- The high-grading of large-diameter pine, spruce, beech, maple and birch resulted in a forest succession towards budworm-vulnerable species, such as white spruce and balsam fir.
- Now the slender spires of tamarack and balsam fir dominated a scraggly forest, while impenetrable-looking layers of hardy shrubs filled the understory.
- Like any mill that has to dry balsam fir, Mill B likes to keep the fir, which is significantly denser and wetter, separate for drying.
- The spruce budworm is a major insect defoliator of forests in northeastern North America, with balsam fir and white spruce figuring as the most vulnerable species.
- The forests include such conifers as red spruce, black spruce, white spruce, balsam fir, red pine, jack pine, eastern white pine, tamarack, eastern white cedar, and eastern hemlock.
- Sharp growth increases observed in balsam fir and white spruce are synchronous with massive aspen recruitment in the 1870, 1847, and 1823 stands.
- She walked around their lean-to and gathered the sticky residue from the balsam fir trees.
- The epidemic affected primarily white spruce in old farm fields and balsam fir on the highlands.
- Needle shed on cut trees is the major problem with Norway and white spruces, while frost damage and irregular growth are the major problems with balsam fir.
- In addition, large numbers of balsam fir and white and black spruce were imported from Canada for sale in Ohio.
- One remarkable example - because relatively few species of trees grow in the moss-covered, rocky terrain - is balsam fir.
- Old-growth stands are thus characterized by a continuous low-canopy layer of balsam fir and white cedar from which taller birch and white spruce individuals emerge.
- Like balsam fir, white fir is relatively difficult to establish in plantations, and growth after planting is often very irregular.
- The variability observed in the oldest stands is mostly explained by the low abundance of white cedar in some stands while balsam fir is present everywhere.
- In contrast, the constant recruitment of balsam fir and the late arrival of white cedar are responsible for their dominance a long time after fire.
- It has reverted to forest, typically comprising 80% white spruce, 15% balsam fir and 5% red spruce, and the stands are reaching maturity.
- In the southeastern boreal forest, large canopy openings caused by spruce budworm outbreaks may lead to a cyclical replacement of mature stands of balsam fir.
- Bowater is thinning its red spruce and balsam fir stands at 45-50 years of age.
- We always select either a spruce or balsam fir that is not too tall and skinny from struggling to reach the sunlight.
- Walk along tranquil trails trimmed in spruce and balsam firs, past pristine lakes in sapphire shades.
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