, or Chinquapin Oak; Woods (especially on the east side); Frequent, occasionally locally abundant; (#); C = 4; BSUH 11842, 12680.
Incense-cedar could move from Libocedrus to Calocedrus; giant chinkapin from Castanopsis to Chrysolepis; saguaro from Cereum to Carnegiea; Key tree-cactus from Cereus to Pilosocereus; smokethorn from Dalea to Psorothamnus; and you could just see the bumelias (Bumelia), willow bustic (Dipholis), and false-mastic (Mastichodendron) join each other in Sideroxylon.
floridana Florida chinkapin Castanea alnifolia grouped w/Allegheny chinkapin Northwestern paper Betula papyrifera grouped w/paper birch birch var.
Eight other species, including chinkapin oak, Ohio buckeye, white ash, and hackberry, had lower importance values (Table 1).
Trees of secondary importance included chinkapin oak, Ohio buckeye, white ash, box-elder, and hackberry (importance values 33, 26, 18, 14, and 11, respectively).
Ten other species, including chinkapin oak, red oak, Ohio buckeye, and pawpaw, had lower importance values (Table 5).
In 1994, twenty years after the tornado, Transects 1 & 2 (the more damaged part of the valley) remained a sugar maple/slippery elm community with chinkapin oak, Ohio buckeye, basswood, and white ash of secondary importance (Table 7).
kenaica (AK) BITTERBUSH Picramnia pentandra * (FL) BURNINGBUSH Western Euonymus occidentalis * (WA, OR) CAJEPUT-TREE Melaleuca quinquenervia # (FL) CAMPHOR-TREE Cinnamomum camphora # (FL) CAPER Limber Capparis flexuosa * (FL) CASTORBEAN Ricinus communis (FL) CEANOTHUS Feltleaf Ceanothus arboreus * (CA) CEANOTHUS Greenbark Ceanothus spinosus * (CA) CHINKAPIN
Allegheny Castanea pumila (NJ, PA) CHINKAPIN
Ozark Castanea ozarkensis (MO, AR, OK) COCOPLUM Chrysobalanus icaco * (FL) COLUBRINA Coffee Colubrina arborescens * (FL) COLUBRINA Cuba Colubrina cubensis * (FL) CROSSOPETALUM Florida Crossopetalum rhacoma * (FL) CYRILLA Littleleaf Cyrilla racemiflora var.
But all those states can draw hope from former club member Nebraska, which returned to the Register with the discovery of what has turned out to be the country's biggest-known dwarf chinkapin oak, in Richardson County, and a co-champion eastern cottonwood in Seward.
Other notable new champions include a 523-point co-champion live oak in Waycross, Georgia, with a crown spread of nearly 50 yards; a 420-point co-champion American elm in Shelby County, Tennessee (a fortunate find given that its co-champ has been diagnosed as dying from Dutch elm disease); and eight species that previously had no champion: holacantha (Holacantha emoryi), redherry juniper (Juniperus erythrocarpa), Nebraska's dwarf chinkapin oak Quercus prinoides), Mohr oak (Quercus mohriana), orange (Citrus sinensis), jumping-bean sapium (Sapium biloculare).
rufula, 1999 [*] West Indies, Prunus myrtifolia, 1989 65 53 50 131 CHESTNUT American, Castanea dentata, 1993 [*] 235 106 101 366 American, Castanea dentata, 1993 [*] 247 86 111 361 CHINABERRY Melia azedarach, 1967 [delta] 222 75 96 321 CHINKAPIN
Allegheny, Castanea pumila, 1993 85 55 60 155 Florida, Castanea alnifolia, 1961 74 50 30 132 Giant, Castanopsis chrysophylla, 1996 153 122 37 284 Ozark, Castanea ozarkensis, 1989 181 22 18 208 CHOLLA Jumping, Opuntia fulgida, 1995 26 15 14 45 CASTORBEAN Rinicus communis 1995 [delta][+] Marlicopa Co.
The new Ozark chinkapin
in Claiborne County, Mississippi, beat out the champion from Clark County, Arkansas, by 84 points with a girth over three times bigger