Definition of Salix triandra

1. Noun. Old World willow with light green leaves cultivated for use in basketry.

Exact synonyms: Almond Willow, Black Hollander, Salix Amygdalina
Group relationships: Genus Salix, Salix
Generic synonyms: Osier



Lexicographical Neighbors of Salix Triandra

Salix discolor
Salix fragilis
Salix herbacea
Salix humilis
Salix lasiolepis
Salix lucida
Salix nigra
Salix pendulina
Salix pendulina blanda
Salix pentandra
Salix purpurea
Salix pyrifolia
Salix repens
Salix sericea
Salix sitchensis
Salix triandra (current term)
Salix tristis
Salix uva-ursi
Salix viminalis
Salix vitellina
Salk
Salla disease
Sallie
Sally
Sally Ann
Sally Army
Sally Lunn
Salmacis
Salman Rushdie
Salmanazar

Literary usage of Salix triandra

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

1. Transactions of the Linnean Society of London by Linnean Society of London (1802)
"It has therefore to all appearance never been cultivated, but is truly wild in Norfolk. 6. SALIX triandra. ... Salix triandra. Linn. Sp. PI. 1442. ..."

2. English Botany; Or, Coloured Figures of British Plants, with Their Essential by Sir James Edward Smith, James Sowerby (1801)
"Seeds downy. SPEC. CHAR. Stamina three. Leaves linear-oblong,- serrated, smooth. Germen on a stalk. SYN. Salix triandra. Linn. Sp. PI . 1442. ..."

3. Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Charles Knight (1840)
"Salix triandra (or 8 to 9 feet. Its long tough pliant French willow) shouts render it one of the most valuable for white basket- work. ..."

4. Select Extra-tropical Plants: Readily Eligible for Industrial Culture Or by Ferdinand von Mueller (1885)
"The twigs can be worked into baskets, the wood serves for gunpowder, the foliage for cattle- fodder. Salix triandra ..."

5. The New International Encyclopædia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1903)
"... and Salix triandra, known to English osier cultivators and basket- makers as the Spaniard rod. Salix alba, which sometimes becomes a tree, is the golden ..."

6. Journal of Botany, British and Foreign (1904)
"Male Salix triandra, surely, found by Mr. AB Lambert in a ditch near the King's Boad, between the World's end and Stanley House, Chelsea. ..."

7. Trees: A Handbook of Forest-botany for the Woodlands and the Laboratory by Harry Marshall Ward, Percy Groom (1905)
"(a) Stamens three, glabrous; two glands in each < ? flower. Petiole glandular. Salix triandra, p. 213. (b) Stamens not more than two. ..."

8. Transactions of the Linnean Society of London by Linnean Society of London (1802)
"It has therefore to all appearance never been cultivated, but is truly wild in Norfolk. 6. SALIX triandra. ... Salix triandra. Linn. Sp. PI. 1442. ..."

9. English Botany; Or, Coloured Figures of British Plants, with Their Essential by Sir James Edward Smith, James Sowerby (1801)
"Seeds downy. SPEC. CHAR. Stamina three. Leaves linear-oblong,- serrated, smooth. Germen on a stalk. SYN. Salix triandra. Linn. Sp. PI . 1442. ..."

10. Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Charles Knight (1840)
"Salix triandra (or 8 to 9 feet. Its long tough pliant French willow) shouts render it one of the most valuable for white basket- work. ..."

11. Select Extra-tropical Plants: Readily Eligible for Industrial Culture Or by Ferdinand von Mueller (1885)
"The twigs can be worked into baskets, the wood serves for gunpowder, the foliage for cattle- fodder. Salix triandra ..."

12. The New International Encyclopædia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1903)
"... and Salix triandra, known to English osier cultivators and basket- makers as the Spaniard rod. Salix alba, which sometimes becomes a tree, is the golden ..."

13. Journal of Botany, British and Foreign (1904)
"Male Salix triandra, surely, found by Mr. AB Lambert in a ditch near the King's Boad, between the World's end and Stanley House, Chelsea. ..."

14. Trees: A Handbook of Forest-botany for the Woodlands and the Laboratory by Harry Marshall Ward, Percy Groom (1905)
"(a) Stamens three, glabrous; two glands in each < ? flower. Petiole glandular. Salix triandra, p. 213. (b) Stamens not more than two. ..."

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