A term describing broadleaf trees such as oaks, maples, ashes, and elms. The term does not necessarily refer to the hardness of the wood. Leaves are usually deciduous, but may be persistent on some species such as American holly.
Trees with leaves and uneven branching patterns that tend to have long growing cycles (some common North American species include oak, ash, elm, beech, hickory, maple, cherry, poplar and cypress).
Generally one of the botanical groups of trees that have broad leaves (deciduous), in contrast to the conifers or softwoods. Also refers to the wood produced by such trees. The term has no reference to the actual hardness of the wood.
Trees that loose their leaves in autumn. They belong to the botanical group Angiospermae.
Broadleaf trees as opposed to conifers.
the woods derived from angiospermous trees, as distinguished from coniferous trees; angiospermae are broad-leaf trees that produce fruits and flowers and are deciduous, meaning that in temperate zones they shed their leaves every autumn; with the exception of coniferous spruce and cedar.
This is more a category of woods cut from deciduous trees (oak, beech, maple, hahogany and walnut) than an actual designation of hardness.
Term applied to dicot trees, as opposed to softwoods, a term applied to gymnosperms.
Usually broad-leaved and deciduous trees.
A botanical group of trees with broad leaves. Does not refer to hardness of the wood.
trees which are generally deciduous, broad leafed species such as oak, birch, alder or maple.
These trees are porous, and usually deciduous. They have broad leaves and covered seeds.
a general term encompassing broadleaf, deciduous trees.
Trees with broad, flat leaves as opposed to coniferous or needled trees. Wood hardness varies among the hardwood species, and some are actually softer than some softwoods.
Wood derived from deciduous trees; includes oak, maple, ash, walnut, rosewood, birch and teak.
A category of deciduous tree woods cut from: beech, cherry, maple, mahogany oak, walnut and others.
Wood from broad leaf, deciduous trees such as oak, walnut, ash, maple or birch, which are used commonly as flooring in homes.
Generally, the botanical group of trees that have broad leaves, in contrast to the conifers or soft-woods. The term has no reference to the actual hardness of the wood.