yes, it's a gymnosperm and are in the Phylum Conifer
The leaves of pine trees are called "needles" because of their unique shape: they are very thin and sharp at the tip. The shortleaf pine species is easy to identify.
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Because the tree is green all year round; it does not lose its leaves in the fall.
Because their needles (leaves) do not wither away, all at one time.
Pines have four types of leaves: Seed leaves (cotyledons) on seedlings, borne in a whorl of 4-24. Juvenile leaves, which follow immediately on seedlings and young… plants, 2-6 cm long, single, green or often blue-green, and arranged spirally on the shoot. These are produced for six months to five years, rarely longer. Scale leaves, similar to bud scales, small, brown and non-photosynthetic, and arranged spirally like the juvenile leaves. Needles, the adult leaves, which are green (photosynthetic), bundled in clusters (fascicles) of (1-) 2-5 (-6) needles together, each fascicle produced from a small bud on a dwarf shoot in the axil of a scale leaf. These bud scales often remain on the fascicle as a basal sheath. The needles persist for 1.5-40 years, depending on species. If a shoot is damaged (e.g. eaten by an animal), the needle fascicles just below the damage will generate a bud which can then replace the lost leaves.
All conifers are gymnosperms. Gymnosperms, their seeds aren't enclosed in fruit. and if youfart you will eat a nine
Sappling? Maybe? :/ Yes. But baby pine trees is OK.
What is the pine tree commonly called "Northern pine?" Is it possibly the Eastern white pine?
Because its reproductive systems are insonspicuous. It bears naked seeds not enclosed in fruits.
there name origionally came from the name pinus strobus