Quercus petraea


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Related to Quercus petraea: pedunculate oak, Durmast Oak, English oak

Quercus petraea,

n See oak.
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One key difference is the high concentration of Quercus petraea trees in the northern forests of Hungary.
Biocoenotic differentiation of Quercus petraea and of mixed Quercus petraea and Fagus sylvatica decidous forests from the lower Doftana Valley (Prahova county).
Leaf morphological differentiation between Quercus robur and Quercus petraea is stable across western European mixed stands.
Intraspecific genetic structure in a mixed population of Quercus petraea (Matt.
Quercus petraea and Quercus robur of the Family Fagaceae.
Quercus petraea is known as the Sessile oak because its fruits do not have a pedicle.
The results showed that sessile oak or Quercus petraea (27 samples) was richer in sweet triterpenes and poorer in the bitter one than pedunculate oak or Quercus robur (19 samples), with high inter-individual variations within species.
The oaks of commercial value in Europe include Quercus petraea, which is also called sessile oak and durmast oak; and Quercus robur also known as English oak or pedunculate oak.
2003 "Influence de I'espece et de la provenance des deux principaux chenes francais (Quercus robur L, Quercus petraea Liebl.
The players in the usual binary tree-toss are Quercus alba, the American white oak, and two contenders from France: Quercus petraea, aka Sessile oak (apparently a reference to the fact that leaves are attached directly to stems, with no stalks), the predominant species in the Allier, Nevers and Troncais forests; and Quercus robur, or English oak, predominant in Limousin.