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Genetics of yellow-poplar by J. R. Wilcox

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Liriodendron tulipifera -- United States -- Genetics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJames R. Wilcox and Kingsley A. Taft, Jr.
SeriesForest Service research paper WO -- 6.
ContributionsTaft, Kingsley A. 1930-
The Physical Object
Pagination12 p. :
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18139077M

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Wilcox JR, Taft KA () Genetics of yellow-poplar. USDA For Sery Res Pap WO pp Witham FH, Blaydes DF, Devlin RM () Experiments in plant physiology. Van Nostrand-Reinhold, New York, pp Google ScholarCited by: 7. Abstract. Liriodendron tulipifera L. (yellow poplar) is one of the most common hardwood forest species in eastern North America, growing throughout the eastern United States and into southern Ontario, Canada. The species is most abundant and reaches its largest size in the lower Ohio River valley and in the Appalachian mountains of North Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky, and West Virginia Cited by: 4. Development of a BAC library for yellow-poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera) and the identification of genes associated with flower development and lignin biosynthesis book Washington, DC, pp. Yellow-poplar (Liriodendron) The hyphen in this name tells us that it isn't a true poplar. It is not native to Oregon, and is currently not fully described on this website. Leaves: Large, squarish edged leaves with four lobes. Simple, alternate, and deciduous.

Louisiana Plant ID is an online resource for images and descrptions of Louisiana plants and ecosystems. Images are provided in galleries and are available by common name, scientific name, family, ecosystem, and wetland indicator status. iPIX Interactive ecosystem images in degrees with links to individual plant information are featured as well as Zoomify images of selected characteristics. disease. The yellow-poplar weevil, nectria canker, and fusarium canker are three of the more important enemies of this species. This species is prone to wind damage and ice damage in exposed situations. Cultivars, Improved, and Selected Materials (and area of origin) There are selections from tree nurseries. Prepared By & Species Coordinator:File Size: 58KB. Originally posted on I was in Northwestern Pennsylvania last week and found tulip poplar trees with leaves that had brown dried edges and small brown spots. From a distance the trees looked like that had leaf scorch or some disease. It turned out they were covered in small black to blue weevils call yellow poplar. Yellow-poplar is considered a low density hardwood. The density of the wood when air dried (moisture content of 12%} is approximately 29 lb/ ft3 which ranks it denser than basswood (25 lb/cu ft), but less dense than the oaks ( lb/cu ft) and about the same density as cottonwood (28 lb/cu ft). Because of its low density, yellow-poplar is.

The yellow-poplar weevil, scientific classification Odontopus calceatus, is a type of weevil which occurs in much of the eastern and southeastern United range is as far north as Massachusetts all the way south to the Gulf of Mexico, and from the Atlantic westward to the Mississippi : Insecta. Yellow Poplar Problem-or-Yellow Poplar Opportunity Novem Michael O. Hunt and Daniel L. Cassens THE PROBLEM. The across grain, vertical crack and the knife blade inserted in the drip edge of the third lap of siding from the bottom in the left hand picture above indicate decay in new-growth yellow poplar siding after about six years. When Hg concentrations were held at to ng m–3, red maple (Acer rubrum L.), Norway spruce (Picea abies L.), yellow-poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera L.), and white oak (Quercus alba L. Planting Yellow-Poplar - Where We Stand Today 7: E. RUSSELL Large volumes of yellow-poplar (Liriodendron tulip- Technical Considerations ifera L.) are used for furniture, plywood, corestock, millwork, siding, and other light construction by: 8.