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Even though it is not a cedar, it is also sometimes confusingly called "Nootka Cedar", "Yellow Cedar", "Alaska Cedar", or "Alaska Yellow Cedar".
Yellow Cedar is sometimes found in relation to these plants.
It is also found in Alaska yellow cedar trees and vetiver grass.
The ribs are made of coastal Yellow Cedar wood.
Yellow cedar (Callitropsis nootkatensis) was used for smaller objects.
Tree species include western red cedar, yellow cedar, mountain hemlock and fir.
Its red brick facing is heavily laced with Alaskan yellow cedar in the side porticoes.
Traditionally mountain goat wool, dog fur, and yellow cedar bark are used in Chilkat weaving.
Indeed, while the Alaskan yellow cedar pavilion appears solid from the side, when you look at it straight on, it seems to dematerialize.
Forests include hemlock, cypress, yellow cedars, as well as spruce and fir trees.
He also displayed traditional items made by 20th-century Aleuts, including a model of a kayak and a halibut hook of yellow cedar.
The top of the altar or is carved from yellow cedar (Nootka Cypress) and weighs approximately four hundred pounds.
Mr. Hart, a carver, was found recently in the museum finishing a totem pole of native yellow cedar that he sculptured for nine months.
The railway formerly used untreated ties milled locally from yellow cedar, but is now making increasing use of steel ties.
The Yellow Cedar Lodge was built by hand with Cedar cut from the property on which it sits.
The Pioneer Lodge is located 800 meters up the road from Yellow Cedar Lodge.
There is also a rare and isolated stand of Alaskan Yellow Cedar in the Aldrich Mountains.
During periods of deep snow, deer use woody browse such as blueberry, yellow cedar and hemlock, and arboreal lichens.
Common names include Deep Yellowwood, Yellow Cedar and Tulip Satinwood.
Hull construction was typically strip planked with 1"x2" Yellow Cedar fastened to Mahogany frames and stringers.
Cedar Point Park, an impressive stand of yellow cedar on the shores of Quesnel Lake, is also a nice spot to visit.
In an exotic flourish, delicate latticework sunscreens, made of yellow cedar and reminiscent of a Moorish palace, cast identical shadows inside and out.
It can occur with other trees, including mountain hemlock, silver fir, and Yellow Cedar, but what characterizes these zones is the dominance of subalpine fir.
The province could only get the logging company to spare two lone yellow cedars with nests, but without the buffer of other trees, the ancient giants soon toppled.
Wall units are often made from oak, maple, yellow cedar, paduk wood, American and European beech, purple heart wood, alder and cherry.
Scores of these sturdy, seaworthy vessels were hand-built from red and yellow cedar by early settlers and their descendants, and some can still be seen in use today.
Nootka or Alaskan Cypress, Cupressus nootkatensis (syn.
Cupressus lusitanica x Cupressus nootkatensis (Cupressus x ovensii)
Little et al. (2004), while confirming the above relationship with further evidence, pointed out that as circumscribed by Farjon et al., Xanthocyparis included the type species of Callitropsis (Cupressus nootkatensis, a synonym of Chamaecyparis nootkatensis and Xanthocyparis nootkatensis).
First described in the genus Cupressus as Cupressus nootkatensis in 1824, it was transferred to Chamaecyparis in 1841 on the basis of its foliage being in flattened sprays, as in other Chamaecyparis, but unlike most (though not all) other Cupressus species.
Callitropsis had been described by Oersted in 1864 but this name had been overlooked by Farjon and most other authors; under the rules of the International Code of Botanical Nomenclature, Callitropsis as the earlier-published name has nomenclatural priority over Xanthocyparis if that genus includes Cupressus nootkatensis.
On the other hand, a species which used to be included in this genus, as Chamaecyparis nootkatensis, has now been transferred on the basis of strong genetic and morphological evidence to the separate genus Callitropsis as Callitropsis nootkatensis, or back to Cupressus nootkatensis (the name it was originally described under in 1824).
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