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Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa
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Guadalupe Rodriguez Valeria Ochoa

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    • 1. Plant Classification Activity
    • 2. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 3. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 4. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 5. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 6. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 7. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 8. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 9. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 10. Plant Classification Activity By: Valeria Muñoz and Guadalupe Rodriguez
    • 11. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood)
    • 12. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood)
    • 13. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood) !
    • 14. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood) N 40˚ 47.057’ !
    • 15. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood) N 40˚ 47.057’ ! 1. Is a medium-sized deciduous tree, growing to heights of up to 16-7 meters (rarely more). 2. It has been introduced to North America specially in the east coast. 3. The bark on young trees is smooth, white to greenish or dark grey, often with conspicuous lenticels 4. The wood from Populus is known as polar wood, common high- quality hardwood “polar” with a greenish color is actually from an unrelated genus Liriodendron. 5. Many poplars are grown as ornamental trees, with numerous cultivars used.
    • 16. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood) N 40˚ 47.057’ ! 1. Is a medium-sized deciduous tree, growing to heights of up to 16-7 meters (rarely more). 2. It has been introduced to North America specially in the east coast. 3. The bark on young trees is smooth, white to greenish or dark Other trees in the same Genus: grey, often with conspicuous lenticels White Poplar, Chinese Aspen, 4. The wood from Populus is known as polar wood, common high- Bigtooth Aspen, Japanese Aspen, quality hardwood “polar” with a greenish color is actually from Common, Swedish, Trembling or an unrelated genus Liriodendron. Eurasian Aspen, Trembling or 5. Many poplars are grown as ornamental trees, with numerous American Aspen, Grey Poplar. cultivars used.
    • 17. Populus (Aspen,Cottonwood) scientific name: Podocarpus nagi N 40˚ 47.057’ ! 1. Is a medium-sized deciduous tree, growing to heights of up to 16-7 meters (rarely more). 2. It has been introduced to North America specially in the east coast. 3. The bark on young trees is smooth, white to greenish or dark Other trees in the same Genus: grey, often with conspicuous lenticels White Poplar, Chinese Aspen, 4. The wood from Populus is known as polar wood, common high- Bigtooth Aspen, Japanese Aspen, quality hardwood “polar” with a greenish color is actually from Common, Swedish, Trembling or an unrelated genus Liriodendron. Eurasian Aspen, Trembling or 5. Many poplars are grown as ornamental trees, with numerous American Aspen, Grey Poplar. cultivars used.
    • 18. European Weeping Birch
    • 19. European Weeping Birch
    • 20. European Weeping Birch
    • 21. European Weeping Birch N 40˚47.117’W099˚44.481’
    • 22. European Weeping Birch N 40˚47.117’W099˚44.481’ Scientific name: Betula pendula
    • 23. European Weeping Birch N 40˚47.117’W099˚44.481’ Scientific name: Betula pendula 1. European Weeping Birch is another name for Betula Pendula. 2. It is only found in very high altitudes. 3. Its range extends into southwest Asia in the mountains of northern Turkey and the Caucasus. 4. It commonly grows with the mycorrhizal fungus Amanita muscaria in a mutualstic relationship. 5. Silver Birch is often planted as a garden ornamental tree, grown for its white bark gracefully shoots, sometimes even in warmer-than-optimum places as Los Angeles and Sydney.
    • 24. European Weeping Birch N 40˚47.117’W099˚44.481’ Scientific name: Betula pendula 1. European Weeping Birch is another name for Betula Pendula. 2. It is only found in very high altitudes. 3. Its range extends into southwest Asia in the Other trees in the same Genus: Dahurian mountains of northern Turkey and the Caucasus. Birch, Downy Birch, Dwarf Birch, 4. It commonly grows with the mycorrhizal fungus Amanita muscaria in a mutualstic relationship. Himalayan Birch, Japanese White Birch, 5. Silver Birch is often planted as a garden Paper Bark Birch, River Birch, Silver Birch, ornamental tree, grown for its white bark gracefully Water Birch, Weeping Birches, Yellow Birch. shoots, sometimes even in warmer-than-optimum places as Los Angeles and Sydney.
    • 25. Paper birch
    • 26. Paper birch
    • 27. Paper birch
    • 28. Paper birch N 40˚47.111’W099˚44.433’
    • 29. Paper birch N 40˚47.111’W099˚44.433’ Scientific name: Betula papyrifera
    • 30. Paper birch N 40˚47.111’W099˚44.433’ Scientific name: Betula papyrifera 1. Growth Habit - Larger limbs grow upward and smaller branches are more horizontal and flexible. Pyramidal when young, irregular oval to rounded at maturity. 2.Texture - Medium-fine, summer; fine, winter. 3.Crown Height - 30 to 55 feet. 4.Crown Width - 20 to 40 feet. 5.Bark Color - Smooth bark, marked with horizontal lenticels, is reddish-brown when young, turning papery white with age.
    • 31. Paper birch N 40˚47.111’W099˚44.433’ Scientific name: Betula papyrifera 1. Growth Habit - Larger limbs grow upward and smaller branches are more horizontal and flexible. Pyramidal Other trees in the same genus: when young, irregular oval to rounded at maturity. Jack Pine, Black Spruce, 2.Texture - Medium-fine, summer; fine, winter. 3.Crown Height - 30 to 55 feet. White Spruce 4.Crown Width - 20 to 40 feet. 5.Bark Color - Smooth bark, marked with horizontal lenticels, is reddish-brown when young, turning papery white with age.
    • 32. Wester Hemlock
    • 33. Wester Hemlock
    • 34. Wester Hemlock
    • 35. Wester Hemlock N 40˚47.060’ W099˚44.394’
    • 36. Wester Hemlock N 40˚47.060’ W099˚44.394’ 1. Will grow to 40- 60 feet in the east. It is native to the western U. S. where it is an important tree in the timber industry. It grows extremely rapidly in its native habitat but more slowly on the east coast 2. Easily detected by the white, cottony egg masses, hemlock woolly adelgid infestations usually kill Canadian or Carolina hemlocks within three to five years of infestation 3. Western hemlock was commonly employed medicinally by several native North American Indian tribes who used it to treat a variety of complaints (Moerman 1998). 4. Western hemlock stands provide cover and habitat for many wildlife species and small mammals. It is also used for nest trees by cavity nesting birds. 5. Weter Hemlock is also known as Pacific Hemlock.
    • 37. Wester Hemlock N 40˚47.060’ W099˚44.394’ 1. Will grow to 40- 60 feet in the east. It is native to the western U. S. where it is an important tree in the timber industry. It grows extremely rapidly in its native habitat but more slowly on the east coast 2. Easily detected by the white, cottony egg masses, hemlock woolly adelgid infestations usually kill Canadian or Carolina hemlocks within three to five years of infestation 3. Western hemlock was commonly employed medicinally by several native North American Indian tribes who used it to treat a variety of complaints (Moerman 1998). 4. Western hemlock stands provide cover and habitat for many wildlife species and small mammals. It is also used for nest trees by cavity nesting birds. 5. Weter Hemlock is also known as Pacific Hemlock. Other trees in the Genus: Douglas Fir, Sitka spruce, or Western redcedar.
    • 38. Wester Hemlock Scientific Name : Tsuga heterophylla N 40˚47.060’ W099˚44.394’ 1. Will grow to 40- 60 feet in the east. It is native to the western U. S. where it is an important tree in the timber industry. It grows extremely rapidly in its native habitat but more slowly on the east coast 2. Easily detected by the white, cottony egg masses, hemlock woolly adelgid infestations usually kill Canadian or Carolina hemlocks within three to five years of infestation 3. Western hemlock was commonly employed medicinally by several native North American Indian tribes who used it to treat a variety of complaints (Moerman 1998). 4. Western hemlock stands provide cover and habitat for many wildlife species and small mammals. It is also used for nest trees by cavity nesting birds. 5. Weter Hemlock is also known as Pacific Hemlock. Other trees in the Genus: Douglas Fir, Sitka spruce, or Western redcedar.
    • 39. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum
    • 40. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum
    • 41. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum N 40˚47.089’ W099˚44.39
    • 42. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum N 40˚47.089’ W099˚44.39
    • 43. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum N 40˚47.089’ W099˚44.39 1. is described as a perennial shrub or subshrub (United States) 2. has its most active growth period in the spring and summer. 3. The greatest bloom is usually observed in the indeterminate, with fruit and seed production starting in the summer and continuing until fall. 4. The has a long life span relative to most other plant species and a slow growth rate. 5. At maturity, the typical will reach up to 6 feet high, with a maximum height at 20 years of 6 feet.
    • 44. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum N 40˚47.089’ W099˚44.39 1. is described as a perennial shrub or subshrub (United States) 2. has its most active growth period in the spring and summer. 3. The greatest bloom is usually observed in the indeterminate, with fruit and seed production starting in the summer and continuing until fall. 4. The has a long life span relative to most other plant species and a slow Similar trees in the same Genus: Blue Muffin growth rate. Viburnum, Red Feather Viburnum, 'Ralph 5. At maturity, the typical will reach Senior' Arrowwood Perennial Shrub - up to 6 feet high, with a maximum Viburnum. height at 20 years of 6 feet.
    • 45. Mapleleaf !! ! ! ! ! ! Viburnum N 40˚47.089’ W099˚44.39 Scientific name: Viburnum acerifolium 1. is described as a perennial shrub or subshrub (United States) 2. has its most active growth period in the spring and summer. 3. The greatest bloom is usually observed in the indeterminate, with fruit and seed production starting in the summer and continuing until fall. 4. The has a long life span relative to most other plant species and a slow Similar trees in the same Genus: Blue Muffin growth rate. Viburnum, Red Feather Viburnum, 'Ralph 5. At maturity, the typical will reach Senior' Arrowwood Perennial Shrub - up to 6 feet high, with a maximum Viburnum. height at 20 years of 6 feet.

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