dendro-, dendr-, dendri-, -dendria, -dendrite, -dendritic, -dendra, -dendron

(Greek: trees, tree-like structures)

The forest is a peculiar organism of unlimited kindness and benevolence that makes no demands for its sustenance and extends generously the products of its life activity; it provides protection to all beings, offering shade even to the axeman who destroys it.

—Gautama Buddha, Founder of the Buddhist religion, circa 525 B.C.
The dating of events or time intervals in past periods based on the variation in patterns of growth rings of trees and old wood.
dendrochore (s) (noun), dendrochores (pl)
That part of the earth's surface covered by trees.
The science of arranging events in the order of time by the comparative study of the annual growth rings in (ancient) timber.
A specialist in dating by examining tree rings.
1. A method of dating using annual tree-rings; tree-ring chronology.
2. The science of tree-ring analysis and its implications.
3. In archaeology, a method of dating wooden objects by analyzing the pattern of their annual rings and comparing this pattern to an established tree-ring sequence for the region.
Breaking or destroying trees; a destroyer of trees.
1. The determination of past climatic conditions from the study of the annual growth rings of trees.
2. The study of past climates by the examination of the annual growth rings in (ancient) timber.
Belonging or allied to the genus of birds Dendrocolaptes, or South American tree-creepers.
dendrocole (verb), dendrocoles; dendrocoled; dendrocoling: trees
Living in or growing on trees.
Dendrocygninae is a subfamily of the duck, goose and swan family of birds, Anatidae.

It contains only one genus, Dendrocygna, which consists of eight species. These species are the whistling ducks and they have a worldwide distribution through the tropics and subtropics. These ducks have distinctive whistling calls.

Pertaining to a synaptic relationship in which the telodendria of one neuron end on dendrites of a second neuron.
A biogeographical region including all of the neotropical region except temperate South America.
1. A treelike figure used to graphically represent a hierarchy.
2. A branched diagram representing the apparent similarity or relationship between taxa; especially, on the basis of their observed overall similarity rather than on their phylogeny.
1. A tree-like figure used to graphically represent a hierarchy.
2. In biology, a branching diagram used to show relationships between members of a group.
3. A family tree with the oldest common ancestor at the base, and branches for various divisions of lineage.
4. An instrument used to measure the periodical variations in the size of tree trunks.
In hydrology, the study of tree-ring configuration to determine hydrologic occurrences; variations in the width reveal variations in precipitation or water flow.