Synonyms for willow_salix_caprea or Related words with willow_salix_caprea

laurel_kalmia              kalmia_angustifolia              capra_hircus              cespitosum              sheep_ovis_aries              salix_caprea              hircus              aesculus_hippocastanum              stoat_mustela_erminea              bog_bilberry              conopodium_majus              arum_lily              ramsons              nettle_leaved              garlic_allium              porcus              lotus_corniculatus              periclymenum              polifolia              prickly_lettuce              vetch_vicia              alnus_glutinosa              poplar_populus              orchid_diuris              dipsacus_fullonum              sus_scrofa              sitchensis_sitka              waxberry              fontanum              rose_rosa_canina              goat_capra_aegagrus_hircus              pseudois_nayaur              andromeda_polifolia              vineale              snowberry              myrtillus              capra_aegagrus              cuon_alpinus              aegagrus_hircus              bilberry              cranesbill_geranium              orchid_dendrobium              arrowleaf              dumosus              repens_creeping              lamium_amplexicaule              foxtail              prunus_avium              barley_hordeum              lady_bedstraw             

Examples of "willow_salix_caprea"
Tree species: grey willow ("Salix cinerea"), black alder ("Alnus glutinosa"), goat willow ("Salix caprea");
Shrubs in the park are goat willow ("Salix caprea"), bay laurel ("Laurus nobilis"), Chinese photinia ("Photinia serratifolia"), laurestine ("Viburnum tinus"), strawberry tree ("Arbutus unedo"), English dogwood ("Philadelphus coronarius"), European holly
The larvae feed within the catkins of birch ("Betula"), alder ("Alnus") and goat willow ("Salix caprea"). Pupation takes place on the ground in a cocoon amongst leaf litter. Adults are on wing from June to July.
Widely found in Europe, its larvae eat the wood of living trees — the favourite host plants are goat willow ("Salix caprea"), beech ("Fagus") and birch ("Betula"), but they will inhabit a number of deciduous tree species. Occasionally the beetle may become a pest in horticulture or forestry.
Almost all willows take root very readily from cuttings or where broken branches lie on the ground. The few exceptions include the goat willow ("Salix caprea") and peachleaf willow ("Salix amygdaloides"). One famous example of such growth from cuttings involves the poet Alexander Pope, who begged a twig from a parcel tied with twigs sent from Spain to Lady Suffolk. This twig was planted and thrived, and legend has it that all of England's weeping willows are descended from this first one.
There are two subtypes of this rainforest; the Namdalen type and the Brønnøy/Fosen type. There are also broadleaf trees scattered in this forest, especially in the Brønnøy/Fosen type. Broadleaf trees include birch (Silver Birch "Betula pendula" and Downy Birch "Betula pubescens"), European Rowan ("Sorbus aucuparia"), Aspen ("Populus tremula"), Goat Willow ("Salix caprea"), and Grey Alder ("Alnus incana"). Rarer species are Wych Elm ("Ulmus glabra"), Common Hazel ("Corylus avellana") and Black Alder ("Alnus glutinosa") (the latter only in the southern part of the area).
From the edge of the Harz to 700 m above sea level beech woods dominate, especially the wood-rush beech woods on locations poorly supplied with nutrients where the common beech ("Fagus sylvatica") is often the only tree species. In lower, drier locations the English oak ("Quercus robur") and sessile oak ("Quercus petraea") occur as well. Sycamore trees ("Acer pseudoplatanus") may be found growing in wetter places. During times of decay and rejuvenation when there is plenty of light, light-dependent pioneers such as rowan ("Sorbus aucuparia"), silver birch ("Betula pendula") and pussy willow ("Salix caprea") play a role. Melic grass beech woods are found in the few places where there is an abundance of nutrients and bases, e. g. over dolerite and gneiss formations, and they have a vegetation layer rich in variety and luxuriant growth. Here, too, the common beech dominates, mixed, for example, with sycamore, ash ("Fraxinus excelsior"), hornbeam ("Carpinus betulus") and Scots elm ("Ulmus glabra"). As a result of the increasingly continental climate on the eastern edge of the Harz, the common beech gives way to mixed forests of sessile oak.