A covering fixed over a bed, dais, or the like, or carried on poles over an exalted personage or a sacred object, etc. chiefly as a mark of honor.
To cover with, or as with, a canopy.
The part of any stand of trees represented by the tree crowns; canopies may occur in layers.
Fixture part that covers an outlet box.
Covering held over or suspended.
the highest level of vegetation in a forest, the trees you see overhead.
The overstory of trees or shrubs that provide shade. Clayey Soil
A connected "roof" formed by the upper branches and leaves of trees in a forest or city. A small canopy can be formed with just a few trees, as seen in some cities.
The part of any stand of trees represented by the tree crowns. It usually refers to the uppermost layer of foliage, but it can be use to describe lower layers in a multi-storied forest.
(3) the uppermost layer consisting of the crowns of trees or shrubs in a forest or woodland.
The uppermost layer of woodland structure
The clear, curved cover over an an aircraft's cockpit. The canopy is usually made from a tough plastic.
The foliage of a cotton crop; said to be closed when plant growth of adjacent rows closes over and shades row middles; direct sunlight penetration between rows constitutes an opened canopy.
Is the electric box cover on the top of the chandelier.
The leaves and shoots of a grapevine.
The cockpit cover.
The part of the forest formed by the crowns of the dominant trees.
is the leafy roof formed by trees in a tropical rainforest. It provides most of the food and shelter for animals within the tropical rainforest and is therefore known as the forest ‘larder’.
The aboveground plant organs within a community. This term is applied to a collection of plants rather than individual plants (see "crown").
Transparent bubble that covers the cockpit usually made of Plexiglass or polycarbonate.
A cover of foliage formed either by the community as a whole or by one of its component layers. It may be continuous or discontinuous. Beadle and Costin, 1952
The highest layer of the rainforest, made up of the tops of trees. Animals such as howler monkeys, red-eyed tree frogs, sloths and parrots live here.
the main umbrella-like top layer of a tropical rainforest, composed of the tree-tops.
The uppermost layer of vegetation in woodland, or the upper foliage and branches of an individual tree.
Plant growth that blocks out sunlight; the main layer of trees where their branches and foliage are most dense; all above ground plant organs.
Drapery, awning or other roof-like covering.
The structure covering the pump islands
The upper layer of forest, formed by interlacing branches and leaves. [KR
(forestry) The uppermost layer in a forest, formed collectively by tree crowns.
the uppermost branchy layer of a forest Mississippi: Early Logging
The forest layer made up of the crowns of the tallest trees.
The foliar cover in a forest stand consisting of one or several layers.
the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
a covering (usually of cloth) that serves as a roof to shelter an area from the weather
a structure that provides shade and cover
the transparent enclosure over an airplane cockpit
A protective covering of a cab on a mining machine.
A layer or multiple layers of branches and foliage at the top of a forest's trees.
The above ground parts of the vine, especially the shoots and leaves.
The uppermost crown of leaves in a tree. See Crown.
The green shoots and leaves (non-clusters) that grow above the trunk of the vine.
An overstory or roof formed by intertwining tree branches.
upper part of the forest, consisting of the crown of trees
The overhead branching area of a tree, usually referring to its extent including foliage.
The top layer of branches and leaves in a forest, which is directly exposed to the sunlight.
a layer of plants or leaves growing at the same height above the ground.
The layer(s) of tree branches, needles and leaves that shade the forest.
The layer of the rainforest where the trees branch out and form a layer of twigs and branches, shielding everything underneath from light and rain.
This is the part of the ceiling fixture that covers the electrical box where the electrical connections are made.
Highest vegetation layer of a plant community, usually formed by the crowns of the trees.
the upper story of the forest
the span of branches and leaves that extend from a trunk.
Transparent cockpit cover
branch and leaf portion of tree (also called ‘crown').
The part of the vine that is above the ground (stems, leaves, fruit)
The more or less continuous cover of branches and foliage formed collectively by the crowns (or top portions) of adjacent trees (Society of American Foresters 1983).
The tree crowns in a stand.
The peripheral foliage of the upper branches and those on the outer part of the tree.
the above-ground parts of the vine, especially its leaves
The piece used to cover the open ceiling box.
the branches and leaves that spread out at the top of a group of trees forming a type of roof.
The forest cover of branches and foliage formed by tree crowns.
a collective term for the crowns of trees in a forest; usually designated as low, mid, or upper levels
The upper leafy branches of dominant and codominant trees and shrubs which intercept sunlight and shade the ground.
The more or less continuous leafy cover of an area provided by the dominant trees.
the height and width of a tree's branch area
The foliage or leaf covering on fuel stock.
cover for cockpit
the layer formed by the leaves and branches of the tallest trees in the forest.
Upper part of a tree. It includes branches and leaves.
the uppermost reaches of your crop; those leaves most readily available to the light source
the upper level of a forest, consisting of branches and leaves of taller trees. A canopy is complete (or has 100 percent cover) if the ground is completely hidden when viewed from above the trees.
An overhead cover or scrim for projected images.
Forest layer made up of treetops and large, overlapping tree branches.
High overarching covering of branches and leaves.
The leaves and shoots of grapevines.
The uppermost spreading branchy layer of a tree, shrub, or whole association of woody plants.
The cover of branches and foliage formed by the crowns of trees in a wood. Syn. Leaf canopy. ( BCFT modif.). Cf. Storey.
The combined crowns of many trees.
The top layer of the rain forest formed by dense leaf-covered tree branches. Monkeys peered down at us from the canopy.
the branches and foliage of a tree. cf. bole.
The cover of branches and foliage in the tops (crowns) of trees; the "roof" of a forest.
the second-tallest layer of the rain forest; it shades the rain forest with a thick blanket of foliage
overhanging tree cover.
the top layer in the forest.
Any high covering that creates an umbrella of foliage.
The "covering" of a forest consisting of the highest level of tree branches in the forest.
The more-or-less continuous cover of branches and foliage formed collectively by the crown of adjacent trees and other woody growth.
the continuous cover formed by tree crowns in a forest.
The area(s) where the crowns of similar sized trees come together and form a horizontal layer of vegetation within the forest. All forests have one canopy, most have more than one.
The layer formed by the leaves and branches of the forest's trees.
In a forest, the foliage of the uppermost trees, including the fan of limbs underneath.
The covering formed by the leaves of the plant population in a crop.
The "roof" of the forest formed by the crowns of the tallest trees.
The portion of the tree that contains the branches, especially the upper branches.
A layer of foliage in a forest stand. This most often refers to the uppermost layer of foliage, but it can be used to describe lower layers in a multistoried stand. ( FEMAT, IX-4)
The entire foliage of a grapevine as it is positioned on the trellis.
The layer of tree crowns in a forest.
the topmost layer formed by the leaves and branches of a forest's tallest plants.
The top part of a forest. In the kelp forest, the canopy is the top layer where kelp fronds float on the surface.
Layer of vegetation elevated above the ground, usually of tree braches and epiphytes. In tropical forests, the canopy may be more than 100 feet above the ground.
The cover providded by the leaves and branches of the vegetation in an area
The foliage and small branches of tall trees in a wood when these have interlaced to form continuous cover.
The highest level of vegetation in the forest, forming a more or less continuous cover from the branches and foliage of adjacent tree crowns. A forest canopy can be closed or open and is a major factor in determining what can grow below.
The stratum containing crowns of tallest vegetation (living or dead) usually above 20 feet.
the top layer of tree leaves
The canopy is the upper parts of the trees of a rainforest (about 65 to 130 feet or 20 to 40 m). This leafy environment is full of life in a tropical rainforest and includes insects, birds, reptiles, mammals, and more.
The vegetative covering over a surface. The canopy is often considered to be the outer surfaces of the vegetation. Plant height and the distribution, orientation, and shape of plant leaves within a canopy influence the atmospheric environment and many plant processes within the canopy.