Plantae > Tracheophyta > Pinopsida > Pinales > Pinaceae > Pinus > Pinus patula

Pinus patula (Jelecote pine; Mexican weeping pine; Spreading-leaved pine)

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Wikipedia Abstract

Patula pine, pino patula, pinus patula (spreading-leaved pine, Mexican weeping pine, pino llorón in Spanish)(patula Latin = spreading) is a tree native to the highlands of Mexico. It grows from 24° to 18° North latitude and 1800 to 2700 m above sea level. 30 m tall. It does not stand long periods of temperatures as low as –10°C, but resists occasional brief below zero dips. It is moderately drought-tolerant, in this scope is superior than Pinus taeda.
View Wikipedia Record: Pinus patula



Height [2]  164 feet (50 m)
Width [1]  31 feet (9.3 m)
Air Quality Improvement [1]  Low
Allergen Potential [1]  Medium-Low
Carbon Capture [1]  Low
Shade Percentage [1]  83 %
Temperature Reduction [1]  Medium
Wind Reduction [1]  Medium
Hardiness Zone Minimum [1]  USDA Zone: 5 Low Temperature: -20 F° (-28.9 C°) → -10 F° (-23.3 C°)
Hardiness Zone Maximum [1]  USDA Zone: 8 Low Temperature: 10 F° (-12.2 C°) → 20 F° (-6.7 C°)
Water Use [1]  Moderate
Edible [2]  May be edible. See the Plants For A Future link below for details.
Flower Type [2]  Monoecious
Hazards [2]  The wood, sawdust and resins from various species of pine can cause dermatitis in sensitive people;
Janka Hardness [3]  580 lbf (263 kgf) Very Soft
Leaf Type [2]  Evergreen
Pollinators [2]  Wind
Specific Gravity [4]  0.44
Structure [2]  Tree
Usage [2]  A tan or green dye is obtained from the needles; The needles contain a substance called terpene, this is released when rain washes over the needles and it has a negative effect on the germination of some plants, including wheat; Oleo-resins are present in the tissues of all species of pines, but these are often not present in sufficient quantity to make their extraction economically worthwhile; The resins are obtained by tapping the trunk, or by destructive distillation of the wood; In general, trees from warmer areas of distribution give the higher yields; Turpentine consists of an average of 20% of the oleo-resin; Turpentine has a wide range of uses including as a solvent for waxes etc, for making varnish, medicinal etc; Rosin is the substance left after turpentine is removed. This is used by violinists on their bows and also in making sealing wax, varnish etc; Pitch can also be obtained from the resin and is used for waterproofing, as a wood preservative etc. Wood. An important timber tree in warm temperate areas;
View Plants For A Future Record : Pinus patula


Alcis papuensis[5]
Amphicallia bellatrix[5]
Anthela ekeikei[5]
Archips occidentalis[5]
Ariathisa abyssinia[5]
Ariathisa semiluna[5]
Aroa melanoleuca[5]
Bassania schreiteri[5]
Bombycopsis venosa[5]
Bracharoa quadripunctata[5]
Brithysana africana[5]
Cargolia arana[5]
Chenuala heliaspis (Rose Anthelid)[5]
Cleora dargei[5]
Cleora herbuloti[5]
Cleora pavlitzkiae[5]
Declana floccosa (Forest Semilooper)[6]
Diparopsis castanea[5]
Ectropis ocellata[5]
Epichorista galeata[5]
Etropera ablusa[7]
Europtera punctillata[5]
Gonimbrasia tyrrhea[5]
Gonometa nysa[5]
Gonometa podocarpi[5]
Gonometa regia[5]
Imbrasia cytherea[5]
Kalotermes brouni <Unverified Name>[6]
Laelia fracta[5]
Lechriolepis basirufa[5]
Lechriolepis nephopyropa[5]
Lichnoptera gulo[5]
Lymantria ninayi[5]
Lymantria novaguinensis[5]
Melanolophia commotaria[5]
Mitrastethus baridioides[6]
Mylantria xanthospila[5]
Nagia gravipes[5]
Neodora glaucularia[5]
Nyodes brevicornis[5]
Odites fotsyella[5]
Oxydia platypterata[5]
Pachymetana sanguicincta[5]
Pachypasa pallens[5]
Pachypasa papyri[5]
Pachypasa truncata[5]
Panacela lewinae (Lewin's bag-shelter moth)[5]
Phymatus phymatodes <Unverified Name>[6]
Pseudobunaea irius[5]
Pseudocoremia suavis (Common Forest Looper)[6]
Psyche pinicola[5]
Pyrgotis plagiatana[6]
Pyrrhura frontalis (Reddish-bellied Parakeet)[8]
Rhodogastria similis[5]
Schausinna affinis[5]
Streblote aculeata[5]
Streblote butiti[5]
Streblote concolor[5]
Streblote cuneata[5]
Streblote livida[5]
Streblote tessmanni[5]
Ubaena dolabella[5]
Xanthisthisa tarsispina[5]

Range Map

Mexico: Tamaulipas, Querétaro, Hidalgo, México, Distrito Federal, Morelos, Tlaxcala, Puebla, Veracruz, Oaxaca and Chiapas.. TDWG: 79 MXC-DF MXC-ME MXC-MO MXC-PU MXC-TL MXE-HI MXE-QU MXE-TA MXG-VC MXS-OA MXT-CI; Mexico: in Tamaulipas, Querétaro, Hidalgo, México, Distrito Federal, Morelos, Tlaxcala, Puebla, Veracruz, Oaxaca and Chiapas. TDWG: 79 MXC-DF MXC-ME MXC-MO MXC-PU MXC-TL MXE-HI MXE-QU MXE-TA MXG-VC MXS-OA MXT-CI 80;



Attributes / relations provided by 1i-Tree Species v. 4.0, developed by the USDA Forest Service's Northern Research Station and SUNY-ESF using the Horticopia, Inc. plant database. 2Plants For A Future licensed under a Creative Commons License 3Wood Janka Hardness Scale/Chart J W Morlan's Unique Wood Gifts 4Forest Inventory and Analysis DB version 5.1, May 4, 2013, U.S. Forest Service 5HOSTS - a Database of the World's Lepidopteran Hostplants Gaden S. Robinson, Phillip R. Ackery, Ian J. Kitching, George W. Beccaloni AND Luis M. Hernández 6New Zealand Institute for Plant & Food Research Plant-SyNZ™ database 7Ben-Dov, Y., Miller, D.R. & Gibson, G.A.P. ScaleNet 4 November 2009 8DIET AND FEEDING BEHAVIOR OF THE REDDISH-BELLIED PARAKEET (PYRRHURA FRONTALIS) IN AN ARAUCARIA FOREST IN SOUTHEASTERN BRAZIL, Giane C. Kristosch & Luiz O. Marcondes-Machado, ORNITOLOGIA NEOTROPICAL 12: 215–223, 2001
Images provided by Google Image Search
Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access