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family) ( Vanden Heuvel, 2002 ). Actinorhizal plants are nitrogen-fixing plants. There are ≈10 species of Cercocarpus in the genus. Cercocarpus montanus (alder-leaf or true mountain mahogany) is the only deciduous species in the genus ( SEINet Portal

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standard errors of five measurements. The same letters above column bars within species represent no significance between/among treatments as determined by Tukey’s method for multiplicity at α = 0.05. Arctostaphylos uva-ursi and Cercocarpus montanus

Open Access

-leaf mountain mahogany ( Cercocarpus montanus ) is an evergreen selection with small leaves that has been selected for landscape use ( Paudel et al. 2020a ). It is a slow-growing shrub that typically reaches a height of 1.5 m at maturity. ‘Coy’ alder

Open Access

The prediction of which species will do well in various microclimates is of obvious interest to horticulturists as well as homeowners. To this end, the following 5 species of trees and shrubs where planted at 5 disparate sites across Kansas in spring 1985 and growth and environment measured for the 4 following years: Phellodendron amurense, Acer rubrum, Acer platanoides `Greenlace', Quercus acutissima, and Cercocarpus montanus. Preliminary analysis of trunk diameter growth vs. environment indicates few simple relationships and several rather complex relationships. Rather simplistic linear relationships (growth vs. a single environmental parameter) are largely meaningless, and often misleading. For instance, growth of Q. acutissima was negatively correlated with the highest maximum temperature prior to the growing season and positively correlated with the lowest minimum temperature prior to the growing season. More complex, and reasonable, relationships will be presented.

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Cercocarpus montanus (alder leaf or true mountain mahogany) ( Walker and Turley 1999 ). However, C. intricatus is no longer considered a separate species, and its current taxonomic status is C. ledifolius var. intricatus (S. Watson) M. E. Jones (little

Open Access

), Artemisia nova (black sagebrush), Ceratoides lanata (syn. Krascheninnikovia lanata ) (winterfat), and Cercocarpus montanus (alder-leaf mountain mahogany), are susceptible to overwatering and wet rooting substrates ( Mee et al., 2003 ). Parkinson et al

Open Access

avoid water and heat stress under drought conditions ( Álvarez et al. 2009 ). For example, Mee et al. (2003 ) reported that native plants in the arid western United States, such as Artemisia tridentata Nutt. (big sagebrush) and Cercocarpus montanus

Open Access