Traducción de juniper en Español:


enebro, n.

Pronunciación /ˈdʒunəpər//ˈdʒuːnɪpə/


  • 1

    (bush) enebro masculino
    (berry) enebrina femenino
    • The land is wooded with pines, aspens, and junipers, and borders the Targhee National Forest.
    • Conifers come into their own here, as they can withstand the exposure; spruce, fir, junipers and yew dominate the planting.
    • A huge fir tree growing up through the junipers blocked much of the view.
    • Green foliage must remain on any branches of junipers that are cut back.
    • Winter birds prefer evergreens like holly and junipers, which provide shelter and food.
    • To make it more homely they planted oaks and junipers and many other exotic plants and trees.
    • Other than our voices, the only sound was that of the wind gusting through the junipers.
    • By noon it seemed that every branch among the junipers and piñon pines surrounding my home was occupied by an adult cicada.
    • Evergreen plants, including dwarf conifers such as hemlocks, junipers, pines, and spruces, can form a backbone to anchor the design of a rock garden.
    • The canyon is forested mainly with pines and junipers, but other trees grow along the streambed that the road follows for much of the way.
    • Spores produced on these leaves then blow back to the juniper or cedar and the cycle starts all over again.
    • The juniper that houses the mockingbird family is one of six trees I planted the year you were born.
    • Evergreens and shrubs - including junipers and hollies - offer protection.
    • Other evergreen shrubs such as juniper would be good candidates for cold-winter areas.
    • Trees in the forests include the juniper, the mountain mahogany, the pinion and other pines.
    • Scattered trees, mainly acacias and junipers, dot the savanna.
    • The sun shone through the trees - red firs, junipers, lodgepole pines, aspens, and mountain hemlocks.
    • We measured canopy closure, number of juniper and hardwood trees, and foliage cover of junipers and hardwoods.
    • Game birds and waxwings eat the berries of cedars and junipers.
    • Particularly in northern regions, evergreens such as hemlocks, pines, spruces, and junipers provide essential protection, as well as seed crops and nesting sites.