Tree

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Related to deciduous plant: Deciduous trees

TREE. A woody plant, which in respect of thickness and height grows greater than any other plant.
     2. Trees are part of the real estate while growing, and before they are severed from the freehold; but as soon as they are cut down, they are personal property.
     3. Some trees are timber trees, while others do not bear that denomination. Vide Timber, and 2 Bl. Com. 281.
     4. Trees belong to the owner of the land where they grow, but if the roots go out of one man's land into that of another, or the branches spread over the adjoining estates, such roots or branches may be cut off by the owner of the land into which they thus grow. Rolle's R. 394; 3 Bulst. 198; Vin. Ab. Trees, E; and tit. Nuisance, W 2, pl. 3; 8 Com. Dig. 983; 2 Com. Dig. 274; 10 Vin. Ab. 142; 20 Viii. Ab. 415; 22 Vin. Ab. 583; 1 Supp. to Ves. jr. 138; 2 Supp. to Ves. jr. 162, 448; 6 Ves. 109.
     5. When the roots grow into the adjoining land, the owner of such land may lawfully claim a right to hold the tree in common with the owner of the land where it was planted; but if the branches only overshadow the adjoining land, and the root does not enter it, the tree wholly belongs owner of the estate where the roots grow. 1 Swift's Dig. 104; 1 Hill. Ab. 6; 1 Ld. Raym. 737. Vide 13 Pick. R. 44; 1 Pick., R. 224; 4 Mass. R. 266; 6 N. H. Rep. 430; 3 Day, 476; 11 Co. 50; Rob. 316; 2 Rolle, It. 141 Moo. & Mal. 112; 11 Conn. R. 177; 7 Conn. 125; 8 East, R. 394; 5 B. & Ald. 600; 1 Chit. Gen. Pr. 625; 2 Phil. Ev. 138; Gale & Wheat. on Easem. 210; Code Civ. art. 671; Pardes. Tr. des Servitudes, 297; Bro. Ab. Demand, 20; Dall. Dict. mot Servitudes, art. 3 Sec. 8; 2 P. Wms. 606; Moor, 812; Hob. 219; Plowd. 470; 5 B. & C. 897; S. C. 8 D. & R. 651. When the tree grows directly on the boundary line, so that the line passes through it, it is the property of both owners, whether it be marked as a boundary or not. 12 N. H. Rep. 454.

References in periodicals archive ?
The selected compositions consist of a single plant or its composition having a solitaire characteristic, or of compositions that have evergreen or deciduous plants and that are evenly distributed.
In addition, deciduous plants (and these vines, as well) are typically quite hardy and are able to survive freezing weather.
When evaluating the texture of deciduous plants, be sure to consider the stem size and arrangement, not just the leaf size.
Both evergreen and deciduous plants will benefit from a thorough soaking just before the ground freezes.
Deciduous plants are those that drop their leaves and enter a period of dormancy once a year.
These species would pave the way for wildflowers and herbs, then deciduous plants (losing their leaves in winter); finally conifers, or evergreen trees, would grow back.
Thus, at the beginning of spring, when days become longer but leaves have not yet emerged on deciduous plants, herbaceous plants sprout and bloom, including Erythronium japonicum, Amana edulis, Anemone raddeana, Adonis amurensis, Corydalis decumbens, etc.
This is of about the same order as reported previously from other evergreen and deciduous plants (Chapin and Kedrowski 1983, Chapin and Shaver 1989).
Do you want deciduous plants (with leaves) or coniferous (with needles)?
Unfortunately, antitranspirants are generally more hazardous to evergreens, which need them more, than to deciduous plants.
Results from evergreen and deciduous plants will be monitored and compared to assess optimum noise and temperature parameters.
The legislation does not apply to deciduous plants, single trees, or a hedge that stands less than 2m.