loblolly pine


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Related to loblolly pine: longleaf pine, pond pine, Virginia pine

loblolly pine,

common name for the pinepine,
common name for members of the Pinaceae, a family of resinous woody trees with needlelike, usually evergreen leaves. The Pinaceae reproduce by means of cones (see cone) rather than flowers and many have winged seeds, suitable for wind distribution.
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 species Pinus taeda, found in the SE United States.

loblolly pine

[′läb‚läl·ē ′pīn]
(botany)
Pinus taeda. A hard yellow pine of the central and southeastern United States having a reddish-brown fissured bark, needles in groups of three, and a full bushy top.
References in periodicals archive ?
Evaluation of thinning for reduction of losses from southern pine beetle attack in loblolly pine stands.
Factors determining the role of loblolly pine and sweetgum in early old-field succession in the piedmont of North Carolina.
Results showed that both loblolly pine and red oak seedlings grown under elevated C[O.
Loblolly pine stands across central Alabama have experienced high mortality rates, characterized by scattered stand mortality with a distinct lack of above-ground pests (Brown & McDowell 1968).
But the mill on the inky Blackwater River is able to take advantage of Asia's growing desire for fluff because it can be made only from the long, coarse fibers of loblolly pine, a fast-growing tree that thrives in the U.
The loblolly pine, Pinus taeda, grows on nearly 60,000,000 acres in the southern U.
People who live in the vulnerable coastal areas might consider replanting with either of those species rather than loblolly pine.
Our objective was to determine effects of applied N on the relative abundance of tall rescue herbage, CNUE and its components CNCE and CNAE, and nutritive value in a meadow without trees and a loblolly pine alley, to support fertilizer management decisions for alley crop production.
The six species are: red maple, sweetgum, loblolly pine, post oak, Southern magnolia and American holly.
Loblolly pine is one of the most important crop species and the most important commercial timber species in the United States.
The river itself hosts giant silt plumes, which Camuto traces to the river's uneasy neighbors--giant corporate-owned loblolly pine plantations totally lacking in the biodiversity that enriches the Great Smoky Mountains.