The River Red gum (Eucalyptus camaldulensis) is a tree of the genus Eucalyptus. It is one of around 800 in the genus. It is a plantation species in many parts of the world, but is native to Australia, where it has the most widespread natural distribution of Eucalyptus in Australia,[1] especially beside inland water courses.  

Oddly, it is named for a private estate garden near the Camaldoli monastery near Naples (L’Hortus Camaldulensis di Napoli), from where the first specimen came to be described.  
It is a familiar and iconic tree seen along many watercourses right across inland Australia. The tree produces welcome shade in the extreme temperatures of central Australia, and plays an important role in stabilising river banks. 
The tree can grow to 45 metres (148 ft) tall; it has smooth bark, ranging in colour from white and grey to red-brown, which is shed in long ribbons.[3] The tree has a large, dense crown of leaves. The base of the bole can be covered with rough, reddish-brown bark.[4] The juvenile and adult leaves are stalked, with the adult leaves broad at the base, tapering to the tip. The adult leaf colour is a dull blue-green. The leaf also contains several to many oil-producing glands in the un-veined areas of the leaf.[5] It is fast growing, and usually grows to 40 to 45 metres (131 to 148 ft) in height, depending on its location.[6][7] The tree grows straight under favourable conditions, but can develop twisted branches in drier conditions.[4] 
River Reds and many other eucalypts have an ominous nickname, “Widow Maker”, as they have a habit of dropping large boughs (often half the diameter of the trunk) without warning.[8] This form of self-pruning may be a means of saving water or simply a result of their brittle wood.  
(From Wikipedia 3.1.15)

Large trees. Bark smooth or loosely rough in upper half. Juvenile leaves 7-11 x 2-3 cm, petiolate, opposite, lanceolate to broadly lanceolate, glaucous, discolourous; intermediate leaves alternate, petiolate, glabrous, lanceolate; adult leaves alternate, petiole 10-15 mm long, stout, glabrous; lamina 15-25 x 2-3 cm, lanceolate, base acute or obtuse, apex acuminate, margin entire, glabrous, coriaceous, concolourous, dull green; lateral nerves many, pinnate, prominent, intercostae reticulate, pellucid-punctate. Flowers bisexual, 1-1.5 cm across, axillary in umbels, to 7 flowered; peduncle to 2 cm long, pedicel 5-10 mm long, buds 10 x 5 cm, shortly pedicellate, hypanthium hemispherical, operculum conical or rostrate; stamens many, free, 0.5-1 cm; anthers obovoid, 0.5-1 mm, versatile; ovary inferior, adnate to the hypanthium, 3-5 celled, ovules many; style simple; stigma capitate. Capsule 0.5 x 1 cm, globose or hemispherical, sessile, valves exserted; seeds many.
Raised in plantations, also planted as avenue tree
(Attributions- Dr. N Sasidharan (Dr. B P Pal Fellow), Kerala Forest Research Institute, Peechi



Eucalyptus camaldulensis
Photographed from University Campus, Delhi

would love to see its trunk


peeling or not and flowers since its a local tree perhaps can be followed up?




which species of Eucalyptus ?ID plzz.from Lahore Pakistan: 3 posts by 2 authors. Attachments (6)
Eucalyptus sp.. looks like eucalyptus camuldolensis to me., but not sure..

Appears close as per images at
Crassulaceae, Combretaceae and Myrtaceae Fortnight: Myrtaceae-Eucalyptus camaldulensis from Delhi-GSDEC59






Which species of Eucalyptus? from Lahore Paksitan : 4 posts by 2 authors. Attachments (8)
Eucalyptus sp… is it E.microtheca?

Appears close to images at Eucalyptus camaldulensis Dehnh.



which sp of Eucalyptus? lahore Pakistan : 4 posts by 2 authors. Attachments (9)

Eucalyptus sp..

Eucalyptus species so far in efi.

I think close to images at Eucalyptus camaldulensis Dehnh.




whixh species of Eucalyptus??from Lahore Pakistan : 4 posts by 2 authors. Attachments (4)
Eucalyptus sp.

I think close to images at Eucalyptus camaldulensis Dehnh.