(Latin: tree, trees)
If you would know strength and patience, welcome the company of trees.
Urban Development is cutting down trees and naming streets after them.
2. A latticework bower intertwined with climbing vines and flowers.
3. A trellis or other structure used to support plants that form an arbor.
3. A grass plot; lawn; garden; orchard.
4. A bar, shaft, or axis that holds, turns, or supports a rotating cutting tool or grinding wheel, often having a tapered shank fitting tightly into the spindle of a machine tool.
They are grown as ornamentals and for timber.2. The white nerve tissue of the cerebellum, which has a treelike outline in a median section.
2. A reference to a tree-like or wooded characteristic.
2. Living in trees; such as, birds or animals: There are arboreal apes, gibbons, and squirrels among other arboreal creatures.
3. Adapted for life in trees: Sam and Mary discovered a variety of arboreal birds which were living in the trees down by the river.
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2. Of the nature of trees.
2. Living in trees; arboreal.
3. Having many trees; wooded.
4. Forming a tree trunk, as distinguished from a shrub.
2. Resembling a tree in form and branching structure.
2. A laboratory for developing new varieties of trees and shrubs of special beauty, or faster growth, or resistance to pests and diseases; and to experiment with trees from foreign lands to discover their uses and adaptability to local climates.
3. A living museum where people can see and learn about trees and a place of beauty during every season.
4. A botanical garden exhibiting trees for their scientific interest and educational value, and in association with appropriate wildlife features.
An arboretum is a place for the cultivation, study, and enjoyment of trees; while a nursery is a place for raising trees to use elsewhere in landscaping and forestry.
2. A chemical that kills trees.
2. Etymology: from French arboricole which came from Latin arbor, "tree" + colere, "to inhabit".