hophornbeam


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Related to hophornbeam: Ostrya virginiana, Eastern Hophornbeam

hophornbeam

[¦häp ′hȯrn‚bēm]
(botany)
Any tree of the genus Ostrya in the birch family recognized by its very scaly bark and the fruit which closely resembles that of the hopvine.
References in periodicals archive ?
Plants tested were: 1, hophornbeam; 2, magnolia; 3, basswood; 4, American plum; 5, sweetgum; 6, pignut hickory; 7, live oak; 8, cherry laurel; 9, crinum; 10, daylily; 11, amaryllis; 12, Mexican petunia; 13, snapdragon; 14, pansy; 15, lily of the Nile; 16, canna; 17, society garlic; 18, African iris; 19, walking iris; 20, giant apostle's iris; 21, bush daisy; 22, tropical sage; 23, tread softly; 24, painted leaf; 25, Florida pusley.
Bottlebrush Salvia coccinea Tropical sage Euphorbia pulcherrima Poinsettia Zamia integrifolia Coontie Vines, shrubs, and trees Vitis vulpinae Frost grape Prunus carolina Laurel cherry Quercus virginiana Live oak Ostrya virginiana Hophornbeam Carya glabra Pignut hickory Musa sp.
The least vulnerable were shagbark hickory (Carya ovata), black walnut (Juglans nigra), eastern hophornbeam (Ostrya virginiana) and white oak.
Koch] at Site 5, red oak (Quercus rubra L.) at Site 9, American hornbeam (Carpinus caroliniana Walt.) at Site 13, and eastern hophornbeam [Ostrya virginiana (Mill.) K.
And no forestry-school graduate is ever likely to forget the tribulations of sorting out American hornbeam (AKA blue beech, musclewood, or ironwood) from American hophornbeam (AKA ironwood).
On the lower end of the value spectrum, we began dealing with "weed" trees - striped maple and hophornbeam, among others.
Red oak, white oak, hophornbeam, hickory, hemlock, white pine-I make note of their abundance, the soil types they prefer, and the relative enthusiasm with which they reproduce.