cone-bearing trees that are mostly evergreens and belong to the order Gymnospermae, where the seeds are present in cones or catkins.
Cone bearing trees. A Class of the Gymnospermae which includes needle-leaved trees such as pines and cypresses. Their flowers are in cones, and male and flower cones are separate. The oldest (britlecone pine) and the largest (sequoia) extant organisms belong to this Class. Their unique feature is the inheritance of cytoplasmic DNA (chloroplasts) via pollens.
Trees that usually but not always have needle leaves or scale leaves and that bear separate male and female cones. They are usually, but not always, evergreen. Some, for example, larch, are deciduous. Conifers belong to the class Gymnospermae.
Needle-bearing trees that produce seeds in cones.
evergreens such as cedars, pines, firs, spruces, larches, junipers, and redwoods.
The Conifers (from the Latin coniferus, bearing cones) are an order within the Gymnosperms. Most common species in the northern hemisphere are firs ( Abies), spruces ( Picea), pines ( Pinus), hemlocks ( Tsuga), larches, ( Larix), cedars ( Cedrus), cypresses ( Cupressus), junipers ( Juniperus), Sequoias and so on. See Taxonomy.
Vascular woody plants that bear their seeds in cones. They are usually evergreen and have needle-like leaves. Within the Gymnosperms, this is the division Coniferophyta. [KR
an order of mostly evergreen trees and shrubs Mississippi: Early Logging
They are hardwood trees that first arrived in the Carboniferous Period.
Trees which produce their seeds in cones and have needles
CON-i-ferz One of four divisions of gymnosperms; tall, ancient trees. 498
Trees belonging to the order Gymnospermae, comprising a wide range of trees that are mostly evergreens. Conifers bear cones and have needle-shaped or scalelike leaves. In the wood products industry the term "softwoods" refers to the conifers.
plants which bear cones and have needle-like or scale-like leaves.
A category of trees, mostly cone-bearing evergreens, including pine, spruce, and fir.
Group of gymnosperms that reproduce by cones and have needle-like leaves (in general); includes the pines.
Plants that predate true flowering plants in evolution; conifers lack true flowers and produce seperate male and female strobili or cones. Some conifers, such as yews, have fruits enclosed in a fleshy aril.
A cone-bearing evergreen tree or shrub (a pine tree for example).
evergreen trees that reproduces via cones (pines).