Scotch pine


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Related to Scotch pine: Norway spruce

Scots pine

, Scotch pine
1. a coniferous tree, Pinus sylvestris, of Europe and W and N Asia, having blue-green needle-like leaves and brown cones with a small prickle on each scale: a valuable timber tree
2. the wood of this tree
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

Scotch pine

[′skäch ′pīn]
(botany)
Pinus sylvestris. A hard pine of North America having two short, bluish needles in a cluster.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
sertifer were collected together with the branches of the young Scotch pine trees from which they fed on in the 2nd week of April.
Another way of stating the diagonal strength of Oriental beech is that it is 1.25 percent higher than European oak, 24 percent higher than Scotch pine, and 61 percent higher than the MDF samples, respectively.
Dasdemir, "The first preliminary results of scotch pine (Pinus sylvestris L.) provenances tests in Turkey," Technical Bulletin 272, 1997.
Each branch will include an assortment of seedlings including: Scotch Pine, Austrian Pine and White Spruce.
Most Scotch pine grows well in the North Carolina mountain areas.
"The Ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) and Scotch pine (Pinus sylvestris) have done well, because they come from that kind of Penvironment.
Due to the high cost of resin-based products in Canada, the price for hondo is astronomical--so they used a mixture of scotch pine tree needles and dry grass, to which they added the sap from mature cedar trees.
LOOK FOR: Deodar cedar, incense cedar, Afghan pine, Monterey pine, Scotch pine, and coastal redwood, plus precut noble fir and silver tip fir.