Ticket #5830 (new)

Opened 12 days ago

Baking Soda + THIS Spice = Foot Fungus Gone?

Reported by: "Foot Fungus" <FootFungus@…> Owned by:
Priority: normal Milestone: 2.11
Component: none Version: 3.8.0
Severity: medium Keywords:
Cc: Language:
Patch status: Platform:


Baking Soda + THIS Spice = Foot Fungus Gone?



hese hunting forests did not necessarily contain any trees. However, because hunting forests often included significant areas of woodland, forest eventually came to connote woodland in general, regardless of tree density.[citation needed] By the beginning of the fourteenth century, English texts used the word in all three of its senses: common, legal, and archaic. Other English words used to denote "an area with a high density of trees" are firth, frith, holt, weald, wold, wood, and woodland. Unlike forest, these are all derived from Old English and were not borrowed from another language. Some present classifications reserve woodland for denoting a locale with more open space between trees, and distinguish kinds of woodlands as open forests and closed forests, premised on their crown covers. Finally, sylva (plural sylvae or, less classically, sylvas) is a peculiar English spelling of the Latin silva, denoting a "woodland", and has precedent in English, including its plural forms. Wh
 ile its use as a synonym of forest, and as a Latinate word denoting a woodland, may be admitted; in a specific technical sense it is restricted to denoting the species of trees that comprise the woodlands of a region, as in its sense in the subject of silviculture. The resorting to sylva in English indicates more precisely the denotation that the use of forest intends.

Evolutionary history
The first known forests on Earth arose in the Late Devonian (approximately 380 million years ago), with the evolution of Archaeopteris, which was a plant that was both tree-like and fern-like, growing to 10 metres (33 ft) in height. It quickly spread throughout the world, from the equator to subpolar latitudes; and it formed the first forest by being the first species known to cast shade due to its fronds and by forming soil from its roots. Archaeopteris was deciduous, dropping its fronds onto the forest floor, the shade, soil, and forest duff from the dropped fronds creating the first forest. The shed organic matter altered the freshwater environ

untitled-part.html Download


untitled-part.html Download (8.6 KB) - added by FootFungus@… 12 days ago.
Added by email2trac

Change History

Changed 12 days ago by FootFungus@…

Added by email2trac

Changed 12 days ago by FootFungus@…

This message has 1 attachment(s)

Changed 12 days ago by FootFungus@…

Note: See TracTickets for help on using tickets.