Definition of Stringybarks

1. Noun. (plural of stringybark) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stringybarks

1. stringybark [n] - See also: stringybark

Stringybarks Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stringybarks

stringiness
stringinesses
stringing
stringing together
stringings
stringless
stringlike
stringpiece
stringpieces
strings
strings attached
strings together
stringy
stringybark
stringybark pine
stringybarks (current term)
strinkle
strinkled
strinkles
strip
strip-Jack-naked
strip-mine
strip-mined
strip-mines
strip-mining
strip-search
strip alert
strip away
strip bar
strip bars

Literary usage of Stringybarks

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Forestry Handbook by R. Dalrymple Hay, Joseph Henry Maiden (1917)
"According to Howitt, it is known as " Mountain Stringybark " in Gippsland, a name to which in this State the other stringybarks have also some claim. ..."

2. The Indian Forester (1902)
"As regards the first three stringybarks, the colour of the timber varies a ... The stringybarks are useful timbers, the yellow stringybark being the most ..."

3. Botanical Abstracts by Board of Control of Botanical Abstracts (1920)
"... the bulk of which came from the gum (eucalypt) trees, and among the principal varieties of honey value, the iron- barks, the stringybarks, the boxes, ..."

4. Austral English: A Dictionary of Australasian Words, Phrases and Usages with by Edward Ellis Morris (1898)
"It is also called ' Giant Gum ' and ' White Gum.' In Victoria it is one of the ' Red Gums.' It is one of the New South Wales ' stringybarks,' ..."

5. Austral English: A Dictionary of Australasian Words, Phrases, and Usages by Edward Ellis Morris (1898)
"It is also called 'Giant Gum' and 'White Gum.' In Victoria it is one of the ' Red Gums.' It is one of the New South Wales ' stringybarks,' ..."

6. The Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales by Linnean Society of New South Wales (1901)
"The hark is \ cry curious on account of a rich yellow tinge right through the texture, not merely yellow in the inner layer as in some of the stringybarks. ..."

7. The Chemical News and Journal of Industrial Science (1904)
"... from the "stringybarks," the sugar of which is glucose. This kino glucoside is practically a bark product, occurring in species which do not appear to ..."

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