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Description for Acacia Auriculiformis, Australian Babul
Acacia auriculiformis, commonly known as auri, earleaf acacia, earpod wattle, northern black wattle, Papuan wattle, and tan wattle, akashmoni in Bengali, is a fast-growing, crooked, gnarly tree in the family Fabaceae. It is native to Australia, Indonesia, and Papua New Guinea. It grows up to 30m tall. Acacia auriculiformis has about 47 000 seeds/kg
Acacia auriculiformis is an evergreen tree that grows between to 15to 30 m tall, with a trunk up to 12 m long and 50 cm in diameter. The trunk is crooked and the bark vertically fissured. Roots are shallow and spreading. It has dense foliage with an open, spreading crown. Leaves 10to 16 cm long and 1.5 to 2.5 cm wide with 3to 8 parallel nerves, thick, leathery and curved.
Planting and care
Growing plants can be inexpensive, particularly when growing them from seed. Seeds of plants flowers should usually be sown directly into the sunny flower bed, as developing roots do not like to be disturbed.
Caring for Acacia Auriculiformis
- Deadhead to prolong flowering. Maintain moderate soil moisture and fertilize lightly. Zinnias will die with the first frost.
Typical uses of Acacia Auriculiformis
Special features: This plant is raised as an ornamental plant, as a shade tree and it is also raised on plantations for fuelwood throughout southeast Asia, Oceania and in Sudan. Its wood is good for making paper, furniture and tools. It contains tannin useful in animal hide tanning. In India, its wood and charcoal are widely used for fuel. Gum from the tree is sold commercially, but it is said not to be as useful as gum arabic.
Ornamental use: The plant is used for ornamental purpose.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Acacia_auriculiformis https://www.google.co.in/search?q=Acacia+Auriculiformis%2C+Australian+Babul&oq=Acacia+Auriculiformis%2C+Australian+Babul&aqs=chrome..69i57j69i61&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8#q=Acacia+Auriculiformis%2C+Australian+Babul+bloom+time+