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usage: of or relating to or indicative of or issued or performed by a king or queen or other monarch; "the royal party"; "the royal crest"; "by royal decree"; "a royal visit"
usage: established or chartered or authorized by royalty; "the Royal Society"
3. royal, noble
usage: being of the rank of a monarch; "of royal ancestry"; "princes of the blood royal"
4. imperial, majestic, purple, regal, royal, noble
usage: belonging to or befitting a supreme ruler; "golden age of imperial splendor"; "purple tyrant"; "regal attire"; "treated with royal acclaim"; "the royal carriage of a stag''''s head"
5. royal, crowned
usage: invested with royal power as symbolized by a crown; "the royal heads of Europe"
1. royal, sail, canvas, canvass, sheet
usage: a sail set next above the topgallant on a royal mast
2. royal, royal stag, stag
usage: stag with antlers of 12 or more branches
1. any tree or shrub belonging to the genus Quercus, of the beech family, bearing the acorn as fruit.
2. the hard, durable wood of such a tree, used in making furniture and in construction.
3. the leaves of this tree, esp. as worn in a chaplet.
4. anything made of the wood of this tree, as an item of furniture, a door, etc.
5. sport one''s oak, Brit. to indicate that one is not at home to visitors by closing the outer door of one''s lodgings.
1. oak, wood
usage: the hard durable wood of any oak; used especially for furniture and flooring
2. oak, oak tree, tree
usage: a deciduous tree of the genus Quercus; has acorns and lobed leaves; "great oaks grow from little acorns"
oak, any tree or shrub of the genus Quercus of the family Fagaceae . This complex genus includes as many as 600, found chiefly in north temperate zones and also in Polynesia. The more southerly species, ranging into the tropics, are usually evergreen. Oaks are cultivated for ornament and are prized as the major source of hardwood lumber. The wood is durable, tough, and attractively grained; it is especially valued in shipbuilding and construction and for flooring, furniture, railroad ties, barrels, tool handles, and veneer . The oaks are commonly divided into two groups, the black and the white. The former are characterized by leaves with sharp-tipped lobes and by acorns that mature in two years. The white oaks are characterized by smooth-lobed leaves and acorns that mature in one year. Q. alba, the white oak, is the most important timber tree of the oak genus. Lumber-yielding species of chestnut are included in the white oak group when the term is used as a timber classification. The live oaks, evergreen species common in the S and SW United States, are sometimes considered a separate group. The bark of some oaks has been employed in medicine, in tanning, and for dyes; that of the cork oak supplies the cork of commerce.
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