In which route in Pokemon leaf green does one of professor oak's aide give you a item finder?
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it's the dowsing MCHN, When you find an item it will make noise and blink. if you dont see ANYTHING, its hidden. to do that when it finds an item, (thats hidden) walk back ONE… step and turn where the item was. press the A button. Wallla! an ITEM APEARRED OUT OF NOWHERE! hope this helped u! (MORE)
It's in the building from Celadon City leading towards the bicycle road; you'll need to go up the stairs.
Head back through Diglets cave to arrive in an area of Route 2 not previously accessible, then rather than rejoining the old Route 2, use CUT to head south into a blue roofed …building where you will find one of Prof. Oaks assistant. BE AWARE- you must have captured 10 kinds of Pokemon to receive FLASH from him. (MORE)
Water oaks, or quercus nigra, are part of the red oak family. They grow between 50 and 80 feet tall in wet areas such as stream beds or swampy areas. Water oak leaves do not f…all until late winter, making them a semi-evergreen tree. They produce abundant small acorns that are a favorite food source for many types of wildlife. Although many oak leaves look similar, water oak leaves are unique in several ways. Consider the following questions when identifying a water oak leaf.Water oak leaves are long and thin. Unlike most oak leaves, they are wider at the tip than the base, giving them a spatula or tear-drop shape. The leaves vary in shape slightly; some have three to five smaller lobes, while others are smooth and spoon-shaped. Because of the shape, they are often described as looking like they have a drop of water hanging from the tip of the leaf.A water oak leaf ranges in length from 2 to 4 inches. Its width is between 1 and 2 inches at the tip. Like most oak leaves, water oak leaves have a shiny, waxy texture and frequently grow in clusters at the end of a branch.During the summer, the leaves of water oaks are blue-green. They are dark green at the top closest to the branch and grow paler towards the tip. Their veins are a pale yellow-green with rust-colored hairs towards the bottom of the leaf. In autumn, they turn a brilliant yellow.There are several other types of oak trees with leaves that look similar to those of water oaks. Because of this, it is helpful to know whether the location where the leaf was found is likely to support the tree. Water oaks are found in the Central and Southeastern parts of the United States in areas with lots of sun and water. The leaves generally remain on the tree until late winter, an unusual trait which makes the leaves easy to identify if they are still on the tree.Water oaks are abundant in much of the United States, and in some places, are even considered a weed. They are easy to identify by their leaves, which are tear-drop shaped and remain on the tree until late winter. Water oak leaves are green in summer and yellow in autumn and reach a maximum of 4 inches long.Water oak leaves lack the prominently-lobed silhouette of the iconic oak leaf. Pin oak and black oak, for instance, possess distinct points at the end of each lobe, while white oak and bur oak have rounded but still prominent lobes. A few oak varieties are distinguished by the complete absence of leaf lobes, including live oak, laurel oak and willow oak. (MORE)
While there are over 60 different varietals of oak trees in North America, most are classified as part of either the red or white oak groups. Examine the unique leaf character…istics of these two groups to tell the difference. The white oak leaf has a number of easy-to-identify attributes to help you identify the trees that belong in this group quickly.Leaf features vary greatly among white oak specimens, but the most consistent identifying characteristic is the shape of the lobes on white oak leaves. All white oaks have rounded leaf lobes, while most red oak varietals have sharply pointed leaf lobes. These blunt and curved lobes resemble fingers and vary in length throughout the leaf. Each white oak leaf has between seven and nine leaf lobes.Although the white oak leaf features many lobes of varying size, the general shape of the overall leaf is very consistent. White oak leaves are egg-shaped with a narrower end at the base, a characteristic known as being obovate. The longest lobes are located near the middle of the leaf, with the leaf tapering to a wedge near the stem.Indentations between leaf lobes are known as sinuses, which are a distinguishing feature for the white oak. The sinuses of the white oak leaf are variable and alternate between shallow and deep, while other oak trees have shallow and more uniform sinuses. Typically, the sinuses of the white oak leaf extend one-third or more to the midrib.White oak leaves are pretty large overall but about the same size as the leaves of red oak trees. The length of the white oak leaf varies between 4 and 9 inches depending on the type of tree and where the leaf is located on an individual tree. The width is also variable but not as drastically so as the length; it ranges from 2 to 4 inches.Many red oak tree types feature a sharp bristle on each of the lobes or on the end of the leaf. White oak leaves never have a bristle, so they are safe to touch. The round shape of white oak leaf lobes lends itself to a very smooth overall texture without noticeable notches.While white oak leaves are green, their particular hue makes them stand out from other oak leaves. White oak leaves feature a distinctive bright green color on their tops, a contrast to a darker green in the red oak varieties. The underside of the white oak leaf is a more dull gray green with white tinges, which contributes to the white oak moniker.Autumn brings out dark red and burgundy hues in the white oak leaf, and this fades to a dull brown. These fall colors are less brilliant than those displayed by red oak varieties, which are typically a very bright red. Both types of trees retain their brown leaves throughout the winter season.The distinct characteristics of the white oak leaf make it easy to differentiate from red oak varieties. It takes a little more work to identify specific trees within the white oak group.The leaves of some oak varieties are easy to distinguish from white oak because they lack the oak's iconic characteristics. For instance, live oak leaves (which are semi-evergreen) are small, leathery and smooth-bordered. Other specimens without distinctly lobed leaves include laurel oak, willow oak and water oak. (MORE)
The white oak tree is a giant among the hardwood forests of the Northeast. Its tall, straight trunk towers up to 100 feet, with branches spread wide and a rounded crown. It is… one of the hardest of hardwoods, valued for lumber and firewood. You may have a tree in your yard that you think is white oak but want to know for sure. Or, you may have a wood lot and want to know if any of the trees are white oak because they are valuable. Here is how you can identify a white oak tree with certainty by looking at its leaves.Place the leaf on a piece of paper, and draw a line around its edge. This silhouette alone can positively identify an oak tree, whose leaf shape is unique. It has four or five finger-like lobes extending out on each side, with another lobe on the tip. The overall shape is elliptical, widest in the middle and tapering toward the base and tip. But, red oaks have similar-shaped leaves, so you still need more information.In the summer, the white oak leaf is bright green on its top side and grayish green on its underside. If this describes your leaf, check off one more characteristic. In the fall, the leaf turns reddish or medium brown.Go to a book or a website that provides tree leaf keys. Compare your leaf to those in the key, and make a positive identification. At this point, if everything has matched, you can be pretty sure your leaf is from a white oak.As a further confirmation to be sure you have a white oak rather than a red oak (which has similar leaves), look at the bark of the tree from which you took the leaf. White oak has deep fissures running vertically in the bark. The bark is rough. The red oak has a smoother bark.You cannot tell if you collected the leaf in summer. But, in winter, the leaf is either on the ground or may remain on the tree but has turned brown. The white oak is deciduous but "persistent," meaning the leaves sometimes stay on the branches through the winter. So, you may be able to collect a sample leaf even in winter.If you have a local co-op agricultural extension office nearby, you can take the leaf there for a positive identification. There is sure to be someone there who knows forestry and can identify the leaf.If all these steps have had positive results, you can be sure you have a white oak leaf in your hand.In 1908, the state of Illinois passed legislation designating the native oak as the official state tree. It wasn't until later, in 1973, that some confusion arose as to which particular species of oak the original legislation intended. To clarify the matter, a vote was taken among Illinois' school children to choose which oak species should represent the state. Based on the results of that vote, the official state tree was changed from the native oak to the white oak later that same year. (MORE)
Native to the bluffs, moist woods, ravines, and river banks from Florida to Louisiana, oakleaf hydrangea, Hydrangea quercifolia, adds color to the winter landscape when their …oakleaf-like, green leaves turn a deep shade of red after the weather cools. (MORE)
Well over 5,000 different emblems can be emblazoned on a U.S. military uniform. The most well known are extremely prestigious medals like the Purple Heart or Medal of Honor an…d the indicators of rank. Stars and bars make sense, and the eagle seems suitable because it is a symbol of our country, but what about the major's oak leaf? How does an oak leaf find its way into military emblems?There is no mention of the oak leaf's origin. The first mention of it in military regulations is in 1835. The oak leaf was to be, "embroidered on the shoulder straps of the frock coat, one at each end, each leaf extending 7/8 of an inch from the end of the border of the strap." This was adopted for both majors and lieutenant colonels. The reasoning for both ranks having the same symbol was never explained.In the 1835 regulations, the color of the oak leaf was to match the color of the border strap. At this time, lieutenant colonels had both silver and gold borders, depending on whether they served in the infantry or another unit. Under the same regulations, a major's oak leaves were to be of the opposite color of the strap border. Silver borders received gold leafs, and gold borders received silver leafs. The confusion this caused was cleared up in 1851 when new regulations required all shoulder straps and borders changed to gold. That resulted in the silver leaf being assigned to lieutenant colonel and gold leaf to major.There is no official explanation of the origin of the oak leaf as a symbol of rank, but there is a good story about it. The story goes like this: The single gold bar represents the dirt level or the ground and is reserved for the lowest rank, the lieutenant. The silver bar represents the first rung of a fence, which holds the fence together. The next rank, two bars, represents a fence that encloses an area the captain is responsible for. The oak leaf represents an oak tree, which grows tall and looks over many fences. That represents the role of the major. An eagle that soars over the trees represents the colonel level. At the top, stars that look down over the whole of the Earth represent the generals.Some rumors on the Internet talk about the military retiring the oak leaf, but there is no substantial evidence of this. Those who claim it say there has been a lot of talk because of disgruntled military members. The oak leaf has been in use for over 150 years and shows no signs of being replaced.Oak leaf clusters are small metal indications that are pinned to ribbons to indicate that the wearer has achieved the same decoration more than one time. A bronze leaf indicates a single repetition of the award. A silver leaf indicates five occurrences. All military members may wear the oak leaf clusters on their ribbons to indicate this status.The gold oak leaf major's wear has been the same since 1852. The origin of its use is not known, although there is a nice anecdote that may or may not be true. Contrary to small pockets of information on the Internet, the oak leaf will not be replaced by another symbol. And, to clear up any confusion, the oak leaf worn by majors is not the same as the oak clusters that are added to ribbons earned by military members to indicate multiple awards of the same type.During the American Civil War, the Union army continued to use the standard gold oak leaf to indicate the rank of major. The confederacy, however, used a single Austrian knot patterned star. The confederates placed a rank on collars instead of the shoulder. (MORE)
The pin oak (Quercus palustris) is a type of tree that is common to eastern North America. Although pyramidal in shape when it is young, this tree becomes more rounded when it… reaches maturity. The pin oak is deciduous, meaning it sheds its leaves annually, and a typical leaf is 2 to 6 inches long and has five to seven pointed lobes. A pin oak is usually ornamental, and is popularly seen in parks and lawns. Because of its use as a decorative tree, it is important to be able to understand and treat several unsightly diseases that affect the pin oak.Oak leaf blister is a disease that pin oaks and white oaks are especially vulnerable to. It is caused by fungus growth, and can result in a tree prematurely losing all of its leaves before mid-summer. Oak leaf blister can be identified by raised yellow circular blisters on leaf surfaces. This disease is unsightly, but is not severe. It is best prevented by spraying the tree with a fungicide in the spring. Keep the tree well-watered and appropriately drained. Fungicides are not effective once the tree has been infected.Another disease that commonly affects the pin oak is bacterial leaf scorch. This is a serious disease that is caused when a bacterium called Xylella fastidiosa clogs the tree's vascular system, and it can eventually lead to the tree's death. Bacterial leaf scorch can be identified by a reddening or yellowing of the leaves, eventually leading to leaves that are brown and scorched-looking. After visible changes have occurred in the tree's leaves, its twigs and branches will begin to die. Bacterial leaf scorch cannot be treated by spraying, although several preventative methods are available. The disease is carried by leafhoppers and spittlebugs, so plants that support these insects should be removed from the area of the tree. Root flare injections of antibiotics can be helpful in reducing the tree's symptoms. Severe progression of bacterial leaf scorch will require the tree to be removed.Oak wilt is a fungal disease that is found most commonly in Texas and the northeast. Pin oaks and other oaks with pointed leaf edges are extremely vulnerable to oak wilt, and can die within months of infection. The disease is spread to healthy trees by insects and through connections in the root system to infected trees. Like other diseases that the pin oak is susceptible to, oak wilt is not treatable once it has been contracted. The disease can be prevented by avoiding pruning Midwestern trees in the spring and between the months of February and June in Texas. Prevent tree damage and cover any open sores on the tree with tree paint. If infection is found, dig a trench between the diseased tree and any trees that surround it. This will prevent the tree from transmitting the disease to other local trees through its root system. Once the tree dies, it should be debarked, chipped, and either burned or composted. Do not move infected logs to uninfected areas.Galls are growths that appear on pin oaks that have been formed on pin oaks by parasitic insects, fungi, or bacteria. Galls can appear on the pin oak's leaf structures, bark, flowers, buds, acorns, and roots. Most galls will not impact the health of the tree, but can be removed for aesthetic purposes. Pruning and trimming a tree that is lightly infested may help eliminate galls from its surface. An application of insecticide when the tree is budding can prevent galls, but will probably not be effective once galls have formed on the tree.Armillaria root rot is a pin oak disease that is caused by soil-borne fungus. This disease can cause a variety of health issues in the infected tree, ranging from stunted leaves to twig and branch dieback eventually leading to tree death. Armillaria root rot can be identified above ground by early fall coloration of leaves and stunted growth. At ground level, creamy white sheets of fungus and black strings of growth extending from the tree can be observed in an infected tree. Golden mushrooms can be seen growing at the base of the tree in the autumn. If caught early, root rot can be treated by exposing the tree's root structure to air and drying it out. No chemical treatments are available, and if a tree dies from this disease, the stump should be completely removed and the surrounding area should only be planted with resistant trees for the next five years.Although many pin oak diseases are not treatable, it is helpful to be able to identify and act against them as quickly as possible. By understanding symptoms of disease, you can easily learn to differentiate between serious issues such as oak wilt and harmless aesthetic growths like those caused by galls. You can also learn when to quarantine a tree and when to avoid planting in an area completely. When arborists and gardeners are able to understand the cause and spread of these diseases, they can stem the contraction of disease in their pin oaks, and can prevent one diseased tree from becoming a diseased forest.The pin oak is one of the most popular decorative trees in the United States. It grows quickly and is easy to transplant, making it useful for parks and public gardens. The tree is best adapted to wet soils, and needs direct sunlight to thrive. It is capable of growing everywhere in the United States except Florida, southern Texas and Louisiana, and the western region stretching north from Arizona to the central Oregon coast. (MORE)
to get professer oaks letter then you must first have the mystery gift from Jubilife city.You must also have the national pokedex. Save your progress.Then turn your Nintendo d…s on and select mystery gift.Then you must select via wi-fi connection and choose oaks letter. then you must play Pokemon diamond and go to any poke-mart and talk to the man in green and he will give you oaks letter. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Can u do it any time, or do u have to do it by a certain time? (MORE)
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If you go east from Fuchsia City and in the "duty" go up stairs and there talk with the guy with white clothes and you have to catch at least 50 pokémons before you get it. H…ope it helped (MORE)
go to vermillion city and go right past diglettes cave and the grass to the shelter before snorlax and hes upstairs p.s. you have to have 30 different Pokemon