|Submited on :||Sun, 21st of Oct 2018 - 00:32:20 AM|
|Post ID :||9pviku|
|Post Name :||t3_9pviku|
|Post Type :||link|
|Subreddit Type :||public|
|Subreddit ID :||t5_2si8i|
How are these two called?
What’s the name of this flower?
Have no idea what this vine like succulent is😑
These murder palms in my back yard. Very sharp fronds.
The one on the right looks like a Virginia Pine, possibly loblolly pine. It's hard to tell the needle length. If they're less than 5 inches, it's Virginia. If it's over 5 it's probably a Loblolly.
The one on the left is a spruce (Picea), not a pine (Pinus) (not a fir either with those long downward pointing cones), but I'd need a close picture of the needles or cones to tell you which species of spruce. The one right is indeed a pine, possibly Pinus virginiana as already suggested, but again a closer picture would be nice to have.
Here's some closer ones: https://imgur.com/a/rdHBqZS
Also, this is in Rhode Island and I noticed that on Wikipedia it doesn't mention Rhode Island as one of the states of the Pinus Virginiana. Would it be something different or is it just rare in Rhode Island?
The spruce is probably a white spruce (Picea glauca). Those little cones visible on your second spruce picture are long-wilted male pollen cones, the bigger female seed cones are higher up on the tree, visible on your first picture (just so you know if you want to google the name to compare for yourself).
The pine could be a pitch pine (Pinus rigida), it could also still be a Virginia pine (P. virginiana) or some others, this picture isn't really much clearer than the previous one. Generally the countries/states/regions listed for a plant's distribution just mean their natural distribution. Non-native species can still be found when planted by humans.
I think that the tree on the right is actually Pinus strobus, white pine. I agree that the one on the left is Picea glauca.