By Michael Kuhns
Obtainable and informative, this finished consultant to the all local and brought timber of the Intermountain West is a great addition to the library of the house owner, landscaper, recreationist, traveller, or pupil during this huge and special zone of the yankee Rocky Mountain West. contains identity keys and countless numbers of authoritative illustrations.
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Additional resources for A Guide to the Trees of Utah and the Intermountain West
Leaflets in a compound leaf are attached to a stalk called a rachis, which is then attached to the twig by a petiole. Compound leaves are either palmately compound, pinnately compound, or may be more than once pinnately compound (example: twice-pinnately compound). You often can tell leaflets of compound leaves from simple leaves by looking at the point where they attach to the stalk or stem. If a bud is found, you have a complete leaf; if there is no bud, you have a leaflet. You also can look at which part of the leaf falls off in autumn (look on the ground under the tree at other times of year).
Thought of as a "living fossil", since it has likely been around in some form for 150 million years and once was native to North America. Ginkgo is one of the few broadleaved gymnosperms, and is the only one covered in this book. Tolerates a very broad range of soil and environmental conditions. Shade intolerant. Page 33 Landscape Use: Does very well in cultivated landscapes in Utah. Very strong, upright growth form. Tolerates urban environments including smoke, compacted soil, and salt. Does well in soils with high pH and tolerates heat.
Many other names are used to describe different types or shapes of teeth. Page 11 Leaf Composition (drawings from Dirr) Leaf Margins (drawings from Dirr) Page 12 Leaf tips and bases The shapes of leaf tips and bases are very useful characteristics in tree identification. Several examples are shown below. ), shiny, scaly, or waxy. Top surfaces often are very different from bottom surfaces. Stipules Stipules are small appendages attached in pairs at the base of a petiole that are leafy or scaly in appearance.