Translation of sumac in Spanish:

sumac

zumaque, n.

(sumach)

Pronunciation /ˈʃuˌmæk//ˈs(j)uːmak//ˈsumæk//ˈʃuːmak/

noun

  • 1

    zumaque masculine
    • And you can get even better protection by avoiding poison ivy all together, as well as its cousins poison sumac and poison oak.
    • The most common forms included beech-like trees, poplars, willows, cattails, sumac, soapberry, and conifers such as pines, sequoias, and false cypress.
    • Oak trees provide acorns, dogwoods and sumac provide red berries through the fall and winter and serviceberry bears edible berries in late spring or early summer.
    • The answer lies in the tremendous diversity of deciduous trees: maples, oaks, sumacs and beech each impart their own range of colours to the overall palette.
    • We also have a staghorn sumac tree and pussy willows.
    • Irritated summer skin is usually caused by clogged sweat ducts, a condition called prickly heat or miliaria, or by exposure to poison ivy, oak or sumac.
    • Our biggest loss this year has been the sumach tree which grew outside the dining room window.
    • If the vision is clouded, the result is not what we intend; the apple tree is a poison sumac.
    • In October, after the growing season, I had a female sumach tree cut down to ground level.
    • You will remember that we accidentally killed the original tree, a sumach, by suffocating the roots with a mixture of rotting logs and sunflower husks.
    • The procedure for making true lacquer required the resin secreted by the Rhus vemicifera, a sumac tree that was not indigenous to the West and was unknown in Europe until the beginning of the eighteenth century.
    • Other locally common tannin-rich plants include blackberry, raspberry, rose, lady's mantle, agrimony, meadowsweet, and strawberry (all members of the rose family), geraniums, purple loosestrife, and sumacs.
    • She left the road again and ran until she found another sheltered hollow in the trees and sumac, where she lay down and waited.
    • Among the thousands of species he planted on LaGuardia Place are red and white oak, cedar, elm, birch, sassafras, dogwood, sumac, Virginia creeper and goldenrod.
    • It only takes one case of poison ivy, oak or sumac to convince most people to stay away from these skin-irritating plants.
    • In the northeastern foothills, on relatively dry slopes, bur oak dominates above an understory of hop hornbeam, smooth sumac, coralberry, and poison ivy.
    • If a child touches poison ivy, poison oak or a sumac plant, causing an itchy rash with pin-size clear blisters, give him a thorough bath to remove the oily resin that caused the reaction.
    • In late summer, we cleared the 2-and 3-inch-diameter sumacs that had invaded the old garden.
    • Taking the trails at a healthy pace, I rounded the corner on a crop of autumn red sumac when two deer bounded out of their shelter beside me, tufts of snow flying in their wake.
    • Commonly encountered shrubs barberry and Oregon graperoot (both Berberis species), sumacs, rose, blackberry, raspberry, myrtle, alders and elders.