tulip poplar


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tulip poplar

[′tü·ləp ′päp·lər]
(botany)
References in periodicals archive ?
Compare rates of decomposition of leaves from red oak, white oak, and tulip poplar.
YELLOW POPLAR, POPLAR, HICKORY POPLAR, TULIP POPLAR, TULIPWOOD, TULIP TREE, CANARY WOOD, CANARY WHITEWOOD, AMERICAN WHITEWOOD, SADDLETREE, POPPLE.
Living under a canopy of maple, oak, pine and tulip poplar trees, Dioscorea villosa gracefully twists and turns, reaching for the dappled sunlight at the forest's edge.
If you want a change of mind or heart, you might change venue--a place with a window blessed with a tulip poplar or a windowless window, if that's your taste, that confronts a wall.
The last living Liberty Tree, a 600-year-old tulip poplar located in Annapolis, Md.
Senators purchased a tulip poplar tree that was dedicated to O'Bannon during a ceremony in the state museum garden.
Liriodendron tulipifera--Tuliptree, Tulip Poplar, Yellow Poplar
The George Washington tulip poplar, planted by our first President himself at Mount Vernon, Va.
Among original plants that are making a comeback are white oak, sweet-gum and tulip poplar.
Those with no taste for apples, however, might consider any number of other trees--the George Washington tulip poplar, the offspring of a tree our first president planted; or the moon sycamore, the original seeds of which visited the moon on Apollo 14; or any number of trees from Civil War battlefields.
In all, the Gores ar-ranged for the planting of more than 75 species one would expect to find in an eastern forest dominated by tulip poplar trees- -just the sort of woods that grew in that part of the nation's capital long before the land and the house upon it were declared the official residence of the vice president of the United States.