Carex Plant: A plant genus of the family CYPERACEAE. The seed contains oligostilbenes (STILBENES).Plants, Genetically Modified: PLANTS, or their progeny, whose GENOME has been altered by GENETIC ENGINEERING.Cyperaceae: The sedge plant family of the order Cyperales, subclass Commelinidae, class Liliopsida (monocotyledons)Plant Leaves: Expanded structures, usually green, of vascular plants, characteristically consisting of a bladelike expansion attached to a stem, and functioning as the principal organ of photosynthesis and transpiration. (American Heritage Dictionary, 2d ed)Genome Size: The amount of DNA (or RNA) in one copy of a genome.Plant Proteins: Proteins found in plants (flowers, herbs, shrubs, trees, etc.). The concept does not include proteins found in vegetables for which VEGETABLE PROTEINS is available.Phalaris: A plant genus of the family POACEAE.Cyperus: A plant genus of the family CYPERACEAE. SESQUITERPENES are found in some of the species.Federal Government: The level of governmental organization and function at the national or country-wide level.Names: Personal names, given or surname, as cultural characteristics, as ethnological or religious patterns, as indications of the geographic distribution of families and inbreeding, etc. Analysis of isonymy, the quality of having the same or similar names, is useful in the study of population genetics. NAMES is used also for the history of names or name changes of corporate bodies, such as medical societies, universities, hospitals, government agencies, etc.Terminology as Topic: The terms, expressions, designations, or symbols used in a particular science, discipline, or specialized subject area.Radio Waves: Electromagnetic waves with frequencies between about 3 kilohertz (very low frequency - VLF) and 300,000 megahertz (extremely high frequency - EHF). They are used in television and radio broadcasting, land and satellite communications systems, radionavigation, radiolocation, and DIATHERMY. The highest frequency radio waves are MICROWAVES.Australia: The smallest continent and an independent country, comprising six states and two territories. Its capital is Canberra.Africa, Northern: The geographical area of Africa comprising ALGERIA; EGYPT; LIBYA; MOROCCO; and TUNISIA. It includes also the vast deserts and oases of the Sahara. It is often referred to as North Africa, French-speaking Africa, or the Maghreb. (From Webster's New Geographical Dictionary, 1988, p856)Foxes: Any of several carnivores in the family CANIDAE, that possess erect ears and long bushy tails and are smaller than WOLVES. They are classified in several genera and found on all continents except Antarctica.Arachnida: A class of Arthropoda that includes SPIDERS; TICKS; MITES; and SCORPIONS.Australasia: Australia, New Zealand and neighboring islands in the South Pacific Ocean. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed.)Garcinia: A plant genus of the family CLUSIACEAE. Members contain XANTHONES.Plant Bark: The outer layer of the woody parts of plants.Ferns: Seedless nonflowering plants of the class Filicinae. They reproduce by spores that appear as dots on the underside of feathery fronds. In earlier classifications the Pteridophyta included the club mosses, horsetails, ferns, and various fossil groups. In more recent classifications, pteridophytes and spermatophytes (seed-bearing plants) are classified in the Subkingdom Tracheobionta (also known as Tracheophyta).Flowers: The reproductive organs of plants.Bacillales: An order of gram-positive bacteria in the class Bacilli, phylum Firmicutes.Love: Affection; in psychiatry commonly refers to pleasure, particularly as it applies to gratifying experiences between individuals.Color: The visually perceived property of objects created by absorption or reflection of specific wavelengths of light.Green Fluorescent Proteins: Protein analogs and derivatives of the Aequorea victoria green fluorescent protein that emit light (FLUORESCENCE) when excited with ULTRAVIOLET RAYS. They are used in REPORTER GENES in doing GENETIC TECHNIQUES. Numerous mutants have been made to emit other colors or be sensitive to pH.Color Perception: Mental processing of chromatic signals (COLOR VISION) from the eye by the VISUAL CORTEX where they are converted into symbolic representations. Color perception involves numerous neurons, and is influenced not only by the distribution of wavelengths from the viewed object, but also by its background color and brightness contrast at its boundary.Rahnella: A genus of gram-negative, facultatively anaerobic, small, rod-shaped bacteria occurring in fresh water.Sphagnopsida: A class of BRYOPHYTA which is best known for Sphagnum forming PEAT bogs.Seasons: Divisions of the year according to some regularly recurrent phenomena usually astronomical or climatic. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 6th ed)Soil: The unconsolidated mineral or organic matter on the surface of the earth that serves as a natural medium for the growth of land plants.FloridaAtlases as Topic: Collections of illustrative plates, charts, etc., usually with explanatory captions.Classification: The systematic arrangement of entities in any field into categories classes based on common characteristics such as properties, morphology, subject matter, etc.Dalbergia: A plant genus of the family FABACEAE. Members of this genus can cause CONTACT DERMATITIS.Cecropia Plant: A plant genus of the family CECROPIACEAE. Hypotensive and hypoglycemic effects have been observed in animals after ingesting members of this genus. There is no relation to cecropia moth (Hyalophora cecropia) see MOTHS.MuseumsHeteroptera: A suborder of HEMIPTERA, called true bugs, characterized by the possession of two pairs of wings. It includes the medically important families CIMICIDAE and REDUVIIDAE. (From Dorland, 28th ed)Hemiptera: A large order of insects characterized by having the mouth parts adapted to piercing or sucking. It is comprised of four suborders: HETEROPTERA, Auchenorrhyncha, Sternorrhyncha, and Coleorrhyncha.Tylenchoidea: A superfamily of nematodes whose members are free-living saprophytes or parasites of plants. Ova are sometimes found in human feces after ingestion of infected plants.Trypanosomatina: A suborder of monoflagellate parasitic protozoa that lives in the blood and tissues of man and animals. Representative genera include: Blastocrithidia, Leptomonas, CRITHIDIA, Herpetomonas, LEISHMANIA, Phytomonas, and TRYPANOSOMA. Species of this suborder may exist in two or more morphologic stages formerly named after genera exemplifying these forms - amastigote (LEISHMANIA), choanomastigote (CRITHIDIA), promastigote (Leptomonas), opisthomastigote (Herpetomonas), epimastigote (Blastocrithidia), and trypomastigote (TRYPANOSOMA).Parasites: Invertebrate organisms that live on or in another organism (the host), and benefit at the expense of the other. Traditionally excluded from definition of parasites are pathogenic BACTERIA; FUNGI; VIRUSES; and PLANTS; though they may live parasitically.Nematoda: A class of unsegmented helminths with fundamental bilateral symmetry and secondary triradiate symmetry of the oral and esophageal structures. Many species are parasites.Drinking Water: Water that is intended to be ingested.Plant Roots: The usually underground portions of a plant that serve as support, store food, and through which water and mineral nutrients enter the plant. (From American Heritage Dictionary, 1982; Concise Dictionary of Biology, 1990)Genes, Plant: The functional hereditary units of PLANTS.Deer: The family Cervidae of 17 genera and 45 species occurring nearly throughout North America, South America, and Eurasia, on most associated continental islands, and in northern Africa. Wild populations of deer have been established through introduction by people in Cuba, New Guinea, Australia, New Zealand, and other places where the family does not naturally occur. They are slim, long-legged and best characterized by the presence of antlers. Their habitat is forests, swamps, brush country, deserts, and arctic tundra. They are usually good swimmers; some migrate seasonally. (Walker's Mammals of the World, 5th ed, p1362)Alpha-Globulins: Serum proteins that have the most rapid migration during ELECTROPHORESIS. This subgroup of globulins is divided into faster and slower alpha(1)- and alpha(2)-globulins.Gardenia: A plant genus of the family RUBIACEAE. Members contain genepin, from which geniposide is obtained for use as a crosslinking agent in ADHESIVES, and 3-caffeoyl-4-sinapoylquinic acid.Cassia: A plant genus of the family FABACEAE. Many species of this genus, including the medicinal C. senna and C. angustifolia, have been reclassified into the Senna genus (SENNA PLANT) and some to CHAMAECRISTA.Beak: In some animals, the jaws together with their horny covering. The beak usually refers to the bill of birds in which the whole varies greatly in form according of the food and habits of the bird. While the beak refers most commonly to birds, the anatomical counterpart is found also in the turtle, squid, and octopus. (From Webster, 3d ed & Storer, et al., General Zoology, 6th ed, p491, 755)Magnesium Oxide: Magnesium oxide (MgO). An inorganic compound that occurs in nature as the mineral periclase. In aqueous media combines quickly with water to form magnesium hydroxide. It is used as an antacid and mild laxative and has many nonmedicinal uses.Scyphozoa: The class of true jellyfish, in the phylum CNIDARIA. They are mostly free-swimming marine organisms that go through five stages in their life cycle and exhibit two body forms: polyp and medusa.New Zealand: A group of islands in the southwest Pacific. Its capital is Wellington. It was discovered by the Dutch explorer Abel Tasman in 1642 and circumnavigated by Cook in 1769. Colonized in 1840 by the New Zealand Company, it became a British crown colony in 1840 until 1907 when colonial status was terminated. New Zealand is a partly anglicized form of the original Dutch name Nieuw Zeeland, new sea land, possibly with reference to the Dutch province of Zeeland. (From Webster's New Geographical Dictionary, 1988, p842 & Room, Brewer's Dictionary of Names, 1992, p378)

Rathayibacter caricis sp. nov. and Rathayibacter festucae sp. nov., isolated from the phyllosphere of Carex sp. and the leaf gall induced by the nematode Anguina graminis on Festuca rubra L., respectively. (1/19)

Two novel species, Rathayibacter caricis sp. nov. (type strain VKM Ac-1799T = UCM Ac-618T) and Rathayibacter festucae sp. nov. (type strain VKM Ac-1390T UCM Ac-619T), are proposed for two coryneform actinomycetes found in the phyllosphere of Carex sp. and in the leaf gall induced by the plant-parasitic nematode Anguina graminis on Festuca rubra L., respectively. The strains of the novel species are typical of the genus Rathayibacter in their chemotaxonomic characteristics and fall into the Rathayibacter 16S rDNA phylogenetic cluster. They belong to two separate genomic species and differ markedly from current validly described species of Rathayibacter at the phenotypic level. The most striking feature differentiating Rathayibacter caricis sp. nov. from other species of the genus is the presence of fucose in its cell wall and Rathayibacter festucae sp. nov. can be easily recognized among other yellow-pigmented rathayibacters because of its rose-orange-coloured colonies.  (+info)

Genetic introgression as a potential to widen a species' niche: insights from alpine Carex curvula. (2/19)

Understanding what causes the decreasing abundance of species at the margins of their distributions along environmental gradients has drawn considerable interest, especially because of the recent need to predict shifts in species distribution patterns in response to climatic changes. Here, we address the ecological range limit problem by focusing on the sedge, Carex curvula, a dominant plant of high-elevation grasslands in Europe, for which two ecologically differentiated but crosscompatible taxa have been described in the Alps. Our study heuristically combines an extensive phytoecological survey of alpine plant communities to set the niche attributes of each taxon and a population genetic study to assess the multilocus genotypes of 177 individuals sampled in typical and marginal habitats. We found that ecological variation strongly correlates with genetic differentiation. Our data strongly suggest that ecologically marginal populations of each taxon are mainly composed of individuals with genotypes resulting from introgressive hybridization. Conversely, no hybrids were found in typical habitats, even though the two taxa were close enough to crossbreed. Thus, our results indicate that genotype integrity is maintained in optimal habitats, whereas introgressed individuals are favored in marginal habitats. We conclude that gene flow between closely related taxa might be an important, although underestimated, mechanism shaping species distribution along gradients.  (+info)

Neutrality, niches, and dispersal in a temperate forest understory. (3/19)

A fundamental goal of ecology is to understand what controls the distribution and abundance of species. Both environmental niches and trade-offs among species in dispersal and competitive ability have traditionally been cited as determinants of plant community composition. More recently, neutral models have shown that communities of species with identical life-history characteristics and no adaptation to environmental niches can form spatial distribution patterns similar to those found in nature, so long as the species have a limited dispersal distance. If there is a strong correlation between geographic distance and change in environmental conditions, however, such spatial patterns can arise through either neutral or niche-based processes. To test these competing theories, we developed a sampling design that decoupled distance and environment in the understory plant communities of an old-growth, temperate forest. We found strong evidence of niche-structuring but almost no support for neutral predictions. Dispersal limitation acted in conjunction with environmental gradients to determine species' distributions, and both functional and phylogenetic constraints appear to contribute to the niche differentiation that structures community assembly. Our results indicate that testing a neutral hypothesis without accounting for environmental gradients will at best cause unexplained variation in plant distributions and may well provide misleading support for neutrality because of a correlation between geographic distance and environment.  (+info)

Species-specific variation in the importance of the spectral quality gradient in canopies as a signal for photosynthetic resource partitioning. (4/19)

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Plants adjust the distribution of photosynthetic capacity and chlorophyll to canopy density. The importance of the gradient in the red : far-red ratio (R : FR) relative to the irradiance gradient was studied for its perception with respect to this partitioning of photosynthetic resources. Whether the relative importance of these two signals varied between six species of different growth habit (Phaseolus vulgaris, Lysimachia vulgaris, Hedera helix, Ficus benjamina, Carex acutiformis and Brachypodium pinnatum) was investigated further. METHODS: Single leaves of plants were shaded in daylight by a spectrally neutral filter or a leaf. In another experiment, leaves were treated with supplemental FR. In most cases, treatment effects were evaluated after 2 weeks. KEY RESULTS: Nitrogen and photosynthetic capacity (Amax) per leaf area, parameters pertaining to between-leaf resource partitioning, were strongly reduced in neutral shade but not additionally by spectral leaf shade. Supplemental FR reduced these parameters also, except in Carex. Acceleration of induction of senescence was observed in spectral leaf shade in primary bean leaves. Amax per unit chlorophyll, a parameter pertaining to within-leaf resource partitioning, was reduced in neutral shade, but not in spectral leaf shade or supplemental FR. CONCLUSIONS: Signalling mechanisms associated with perception of the R : FR gradient in canopies were less important than those associated with the irradiance gradient for between-leaf and within-leaf partitioning of photosynthetic resources. The relative importance of the signals differed between species because Carex was the only species for which no indications were found for an involvement of the spectral gradient in perception of canopy density.  (+info)

Effect of light on seed germination of eight wetland Carex species. (5/19)

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: In wetland plant communities, species-specific responses to pulses of white light and to red : far-red light ratios can vary widely and influence plant emergence from the seed bank. Carex species are the characteristic plants of sedge meadows of natural prairie wetlands in mid-continental USA but are not returning to restored wetlands. Little is known about how light affects seed germination in these species-information which is necessary to predict seed bank emergence and to develop optimal revegetation practices. The effects of light on germination in eight Carex species from prairie wetlands were investigated. METHODS: Non-dormant seeds of eight Carex species were used to determine the influence of light on germination by examining: (a) the ability of Carex seeds to germinate in the dark; (b) the effect of different lengths of exposures to white light on germination; (c) whether the effect of white light can be replaced by red light; and (d) whether the germination response of Carex seeds to white or red light is photoreversible by far-red light. KEY RESULTS: Seeds of C. brevior and C. stipata germinated >25 % in continuous darkness. Germination responses after exposure to different lengths of white light varied widely across the eight species. Carex brevior required <15 min of white light for > or =50 % germination, while C. hystericina, C. comosa, C. granularis and C. vulpinoidea required > or =8 h. The effect of white light was replaced by red light in all species. The induction of germination after exposure to white or red light was reversed by far-red light in all species, except C. stipata. CONCLUSIONS: The species-specific responses to simulated field light conditions suggest that (a) the light requirements for germination contribute to the formation of persistent seed banks in these species and (b) in revegetation efforts, timing seed sowing to plant community development and avoiding cover crops will improve Carex seed germination.  (+info)

Glycomyces endophyticus sp. nov., an endophytic actinomycete isolated from the root of Carex baccans Nees. (6/19)

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The scramble for Africa: pan-temperate elements on the African high mountains. (7/19)

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Shifting carbon flow from roots into associated microbial communities in response to elevated atmospheric CO2. (8/19)

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Unabridged Reference: Ball, P. W. and A.A. Reznicek. 2002. Carex, In: Flora of North America Editorial Comittee, Eds. Flora of North America North of Mexico. Volume 23, Magnoliophyta: Commelinidae (in part): Cyperaceae. Oxford University Press, New York. pp. 254--572; Dean, E., F. Hrusa, G. Leppig, A. Sanders, and B. Ertter. 2008. Catalogue of nonnative vascular plants occuring spontaneously in California beyond those addressed in the Jepson Manual - part II. Madroño 55: 93--112; Goldman, D. 2008. Noteworthy collections, California. Carex longii. Madroño 55: 89--90; Hipp, A. L., A.A. Reznicek, P.E. Rothrock and J.A. Weber. 2006. Phylogeny and classification of Carex section Ovales (Cyperaceae). International Journal of Plant Sciences 167: 1029--1048; Hipp, A. L., P.E. Rothrock, A.A. Reznicek, and P.E. Berry. 2007. Chromosome number changes associated with speciation in sedges: A phylogenetic study in Carex section Ovales (Cyperaceae) using AFLP data. Aliso 23: 193--203; Hipp, A. L., P.E. ...
Photos/images of Plants, genus Carex: Slender Tufted-Sedge - Acute Sedge (Carex acuta), Lesser Pond-Sedge (Carex acutiformis), Fibrous Tussock-Sedge (Carex appropinquata), Water Sedge (Carex aquatilis), etc.
138. Carex nigra (L.) Reichard N smooth black sedge. Carex acuta L. var. nigra L.; C. nigra (L.) Reichard var. strictiformis (Bailey) Fern. • CT, MA, ME, NH, RI, VT. Lawns, low fields and meadows, ditches, usually within the coastal region.. 135×138. Carex haydenii × Carex nigra → This very rare sedge hybrid is known from MA. It is most similar to Carex nigra due to the dark carpellate scales and perigynia that are usually suffused with dark red-brown. However, the carpellate scales are acute to acuminate and usually at least reach the base of the perigynium beak varying to sometimes shortly surpassing the beak (vs. carpellate scales that are rounded to obtuse (rarely acute) at the apex that usually do not reach the base of the beak). The leaves of the hybrid are generally shorter and mostly dont reach the base of the inflorescence (vs. commonly reaching the inflorescence to equaling the height of the plant). ...
224. Carex Bullata Schk. Button Sedge Fig. 1091 Carex bullata Schk.; Willd. Sp. PI. 4: 309. 1805. Carex Olneyi Boott, 111. Car. 1: 15. 1858. Carex Greenii Boeck. Flora 41: 649. 1858. C. bullata ...
92. Carex Caryophyllea Latourrette. Vernal Sedge Fig. 959 Carex praecox Jacq. Fl. Austr. 5: 23. pl. 446- 1778. Not Schreb. 1771. Carex caryophyllea Latourrette, Chlor. Lugdun, 27. 1785-Carex verna ...
60. Carex kobomugi Ohwi, Mem. Coll. Sci. Kyoto Imp. Univ., Ser. B, Biol. 5(3): 2 1930. Sea Isle Japanese sedge Carex macrocephala Willdenow ex Sprengel var. kobomugi (Ohwi) Miyabe & Kudô. Culms bluntly angled, smooth or slightly serrulate on 1 angle distally, 10-30 cm. Inflorescences with pistillate heads 2-4 cm wide; proximal spikes appressed to ascending. Pistillate scales green or gold with distal margins white or pale gold, 0.7-1 mm wide, apex long- or short-tapered with awn to 6-12 mm. Anthers 4-6.5 mm. Perigynia appressed-ascending to ascending, with shallowly erose wing 0.4-0.6 mm wide, base acute; beak ± falcate, 3-5 mm from apex to achene, apex notched 0.4-0.6 mm adaxially. Achenes 4-7 × 1.5-2.5 mm.. Fruiting spring-summer. Sandy beaches along seacoasts, sounds, bays, and inlets; 0 m; introduced; Del., Md., N.J., N.Y., N.C., Oreg., R.I., Va.; native e Asia.. Before Carex kobomugi was formally recognized it was included in C. macrocephala Willdenow ex Sprengel. Carex kobomugi was ...
Join this webinar on June 10th at 3 PM EST (noon PST) May 13 2015. CAREX (CARcinogen EXposure) Canada is a national surveillance project that estimates which known and suspected carcinogens Canadians are exposed to, where in Canada such exposures may occur, and which substances pose the greatest hazard in workplaces and communities. The ultimate goal of the project is to inform efforts to reduce these exposures and thereby help to prevent cancer.. CAREX Canadas estimates have helped occupational health advocates to better understand how a worker in a particular industry, such as agriculture or printing, might be exposed to carcinogens on the job. The team has also supported legal staff in investigating workers compensation claims related to asbestos exposure. Most recently, CAREX has worked with the Canadian Environmental Law Association (CELA) on their review of policy and law around radon exposure in Canadian homes and workplaces.. This webinar, presented in partnership with CELA by CAREX ...
Carex buekii is a tall sedge, forming large stands in wetlands, particularly in river floodplains across Central Europe and thus on many sites determining the typical appearance of riverine habitats. Our paper aims at increasing the knowledge on ecology of C. buekii and its role in the wetlands. Field data were collected in Poland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, and Italy. Carex buekii usually occurs in nutrient rich habitats, but is also capable of colonising relatively nutrient-poor ones; it grows on both acidic and alkaline soils (pH 3.3-7.4) with diverse concentrations of assimilable elements (Ca, Mg, P, K). One of the most important ecological characteristics of C. buekii is its relationship to the floodplains of watercourses. It seems to be dependent on, or at least very tolerant to regular disturbances by streaming, floods and transport of sediments. Carex buekii usually forms relatively uniform stands of its own association, Caricetum buekii. The species most frequently accompanying C.
41. CAREX sect. PHACOCYSTIS Dumortier, Fl. Belg. 146. 1827. 急尖薹草组 ji jian tai cao zu Authors: Prof. Song-Yun Liang, Tetsuo Koyama & Gordon C. Tucker Rhizome short or stoloniferous. Culms trigonous, stiff or slender. Involucral bracts setaceous or leaflike, sheathless or shortly sheathing. Inflorescence racemose, with 2-8 spikes; upper 1 or 2 spikes male, or terminal spike gynaecandrous; remaining spikes female (with few male flowers at apex), oblong or cylindric, densely many flowered, sessile or with short peduncles. Female glumes dark purple or brown, apex obtuse to acuminate. Utricles suborbicular, broadly obovate, or elliptic, plano-convex or biconvex, densely minutely papillose, apex abruptly contracted into a short beak, orifice truncate or subentire, rarely 2-toothed. Nutlets obovate or oblong; style base not thickened; stigmas 2.. Between 70 and 90 species: Asia, Australia, Europe, North America, Pacific islands (New Zealand), austral South America; 27 species (12 endemic) in ...
Carex Premium carex catheters For Sale. Buy Urinary carex catheters online for less from AllegroMedical.com, the leading consumer catheter supplier. Shop and Save now!
Carex buchananii, commonly known as leatherleaf sedge, is a perennial evergreen sedge that is native to New Zealand. Narrow, fine, upright, grass-like, copper-bronze to cinnamon-brown leaves (less than 1/2" wide) rise to 18-24" tall, arching slightly at the tips. Unixexual flowers appear in summer (June-August), but the flowers are ornamentally insignificant (small, green and lacking petals or sepals) and often sparse. Solid triangular stems distinguish sedges, including the species herein, from grasses which have round and usually hollow stems. Around 2,000 species of Carex grow in a variety of habitats (often moist to wet areas) throughout the world. Identification of individual species can be very difficult ...
Plant profile for native sedge Carex cherokeensis Cherokee Sedge, a workhorse in meadows, natural areas. Likes shade, moist conditions, tolerates average soil.
TY - JOUR. T1 - Estimation of the genetic composition of a near-threatened tidal marsh plant, carex rugulosa, in Japan. AU - Ohbayashi, Kako. AU - Hodoki, Yoshikuni. AU - Kunii, Hidenobu. PY - 2012/2. Y1 - 2012/2. N2 - As human alterations such as riverbed excavation and harbor improvements have diminished natural littoral regions and estuarine basins, the numbers of organisms living in tidal marsh have declined. The tidal marsh halophyte Carex rugulosa has been commonly observed along the Japanese coastline over the past centuries; however, this species has recently been designated as near threatened. To determine the genetic structure of C. rugulosa, we examined the genetic composition within and among populations and attempted to clarify habitat salinity. Large populations along the Pacific Ocean exhibit relatively high clonal diversity and repeated seedling recruitment, which maintain the genotypic diversity in those populations. Conversely, lower clonal diversity is observed at the ...
Species: Carex turkestanica. Name. Carex turkestanica Regel. References. * Trudy Imperatorskago S.-Peterburgskago Botaniceskago Sada. Acta Horti Petropolitani. St. Petersburg 7(2):570. ...
Carex vulpinoidea, Fox Sedge, is a perennial wetland grass-sedge found in or around water features. Like most sedges, it actively grows during the spring and fall when soil temperatures are cool.
This action plan complements the Recovery Strategy for the False Hop Sedge (Carex lupuliformis) in Canada (Environment Canada 2014). The proposed recovery measures seek to implement the broad strategies and approaches to recovery set out in the recovery strategy for populations and suitable habitat in Quebec. A separate action plan will be prepared for populations and suitable habitat in Ontario.
Carex flacca Blue Zinger | Buy blue sedge plants online | Deer resistant perennial for sun or part shade | Steely blue foliage | Forms weed blocking clump
Carex appalachica makes a low-maintenance lawn substitute in dry-average soil and some shade. Appalachian Sedge is native to woodlands. A true clump grower.
Soil is the largest pool of terrestrial organic carbon in the biosphere and interacts strongly with the atmosphere, climate and land cover. Remote sensing (RS) and geographic information systems (GIS) were used to study the spatio-temporal dynamics of croplands and soil organic carbon density (SOCD) in the Sanjiang Plain, to estimate soil organic carbon (SOC) storage. Results show that croplands increased with 10,600.68 km2 from 1992 to 2012 in the Sanjiang Plain. Area of 13,959.43 km2 of dry farmlands were converted into paddy fields. Cropland SOC storage is estimated to be 1.29 ± 0.27 Pg C (1 Pg = 103 Tg = 1015 g) in 2012. Although the mean value of SOCD for croplands decreased from 1992 to 2012, the SOC storage of croplands in the top 1 m in the Sanjiang Plain increased by 70 Tg C (1220 to 1290). This is attributed to the area increases of cropland. The SOCD of paddy fields was higher and decreased more slowly than that of dry farmlands from 1992 to 2012. Conversion between dry farmlands and paddy
Wholesale liners of Color Grass - Carex comans Amazon Mist™. Online ordering and plant information from Emerald Coast Growers, serving the horticultural industry for over 20 years.
Carex morrowii Ice Ballet. Discover the beautiful perennials and graceful grasses grown by Santa Rosa Gardens. Plants and garden accessories available for mail-order throughout the United States.
I love this native Carex. There should be a photo on your web site of this plant; there are plenty available on the web. Not only is this grass hardy & low maintenance, but it maintains a beautiful bright green color through out the summer, growing in neat mounds. I have it in part sun and high shade and think is does best, so far in the high shade ...
Herbs, perennial, cespitose or not, rhizomatous, rarely stoloniferous. Culms usually trigonous, sometimes round. Leaves basal and cauline, sometimes all basal; ligules present; blades flat, V-shaped, or M-shaped in cross section, rarely filiform, involute, or rounded, commonly less than 20 mm wide, if flat then with distinct midvein. Inflorescences terminal, consisting of spikelets borne in spikes arranged in spikes, racemes, or panicles; bracts subtending spikes leaflike or scalelike; bracts subtending spikelets scalelike, very rarely leaflike. Spikelets 1-flowered; scales 0-1. Flowers unisexual; staminate flowers without scales; pistillate flowers with 1 scale with fused margins (perigynium) enclosing flower, open only at apex; perianth absent; stamens 1-3; styles deciduous or variously persistent, linear, 2-3(-4)-fid. Achenes biconvex, plano-convex, or trigonous, rarely 4-angled. x = 10. Carex is one of the largest genera of vascular plants. Almost worldwide in distribution, it is absent from ...
The cultivar, Fisher puts forth glossy, green leaves streaked in ivory and flower spikes in green and brown. This evergreen, perennial, ornamental grass has a dense clump-forming growth habit. C. morrowii produces spikes of green and brown flowers on stems to 18 inches long. This evergreen perennial is clump
Plants not cespitose. Culms acutely angled, 20-90 cm, scabrous. Leaves: basal sheaths brown; sheaths of proximal leaves glabrous, fronts lacking spots and veins, apex U-shaped; blades amphistomic, 3-12 mm wide, glabrous. Inflorescences: proximal bract subequal to inflorescence, 3-7.5 mm wide. Spikes erect; staminate 1-3; pistillate 2-4; proximal pistillate spike 3-5.5 cm × 5-8 mm, base cuneate. Pistillate scales red-brown, longer than perigynia, apex acute, awned, awn to 0.5 mm. Perigynia divergent, brown with red-brown spots on apical 1/2, 5-9-veined on each face, somewhat inflated, loosely enclosing achenes, ellipsoid or obovoid, 2.6-4 × 1.6-2.5 mm, leathery, dull, apex rounded or obtuse, glabrous; beak brown, 0.3-0.6 mm, leathery, bidentate, teeth to 0.5 mm. Achenes not constricted, dull. 2n = 66, 68. Fruiting Jul-Aug. Wet meadows; 0-2500 m; Alta., Sask.; Ariz., Calif., Colo., Idaho, Ill., Kans., Mo., Mont., Nebr., Nev., N.Mex., N.Dak., Oreg., S.Dak., Utah, Wash., Wyo. Carex nebrascensis is ...
A fantastic recent intro with evergreen blades emerging lime green, then turning golden yellow. Use in the border or in containers for dramatic textural and colour contrast. Bred by Fitzgerald Nurseries who works with mutations of Carex Evergold. Useful in the border, near a water feature, in mass plantings, and in containers! Though recommended for average to moist sites this species is tolerant of dry shade. Awards: ...
Carex dudleyi, a monocot, is a perennial grasslike herb that is native to California and is endemic (limited) to California. ...
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Carex Snap On Walker Basket With Tray Attaches to the walker with hook-and-loop fastener(s), with a handy tray to prevent items from slipping through basket.
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Carex Health Brands. Company Type: Parent. Thank you for your interest in Carex Health Brands. We invite you to learn more about our company, product lines and services. Carex Health Brands has been the branded leader in in-home self-care medical products for over 20 years. Our goal is to provide innovative products that bring dignity and ease of use to all consumers. With our six nationally distributed brands, Carex Health Brands serves national, regional and independent food, drug and mass retailers along with wholesalers, distributors and medical dealers. ...
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The Carex Adult Forearm Crutch is made out of aluminum to be lightweight. Its design has an orthopedic handle for comfort, and the forearm cuffs are vinyl-coa
The plant pictured by Yann is aomething we have growing in these parts, but I dont see any in the apartment complex bog. The cattails are a good 6 t
Consignments are taking approximately three weeks to dispatch - this is because I have no staff and am only on the nursery part time (I still have a day job) Please be patient - Im going as fast as I can ...
This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place name to get a complete protected plant list for that location ...
Specializing in rare and unusual annual and perennial plants, including cottage garden heirlooms and hard to find California native wildflowers.
Many of our "weeds" may even be plants weve introduced to our gardens intentionally. In my early days of gardening, I brought home many treasured plants from plant trades, which would later, after taking over much of my garden, become weeds which I now remove on sight. Most notably for me is the Carex pendula (Weeping sedge) which I brought home from a plant trade, and planted it on our moist hillside. It was pretty, and even seeded itself about the garden. The first couple of years, I was bringing the strong, green seedlings to plant trades myself, and finding good homes for them. It wasnt until it proceeded to seed itself by the millions, at which point it had grown to such a large and strong clump that I couldnt dig it out myself, that I became alarmed and called on my neighbour to help me remove it. I am still pulling Carex seedlings by the hundreds, years later. (My neighbour ended up planting the clumps, but I dont believe they were successful, or just marginally so, so we are still on ...
These ornamental grasses are Evergreen: Comb or rake off any old, tired or dead leaves and flowers in spring. If needed evergreens can be cut back (by up to half) at almost any time from April to July. Do not cut back in autumn or winter.. ...
Small tufts to small tussocks, laxly to densely caespitose, sometimes with fine creeping rhizomes. Culms glabrous, trigonous, at flowering similar in length to leaves, at maturity much longer than leaves, 50-400 × 0.3-0.6 mm; basal bracts light brown to yellow-brown, dull, 2-7 mm long. Leaves plano-convex or concavo-convex, rigid, linear, strongly nerved on abaxial surface, erect or ascending, 45-300 × 0.4-0.5 mm; apex obtuse and nerves weak or absent; margins scabrous when young, often becoming glabrous when mature. Spikes oblong, 15-20 mm long; female flowers proximal, 3-7, internodes 1.5-3.0 mm long; male flowers distal, 3-5. Glumes , utricle, deciduous, elliptic-lanceolate to lanceolate, 3.5-5.0 × 1.5-2.0 mm; midrib green; apex subacute to obtuse; margins membranous. Utricles trigonous, elliptic to lanceolate, yellow-green, yellow-brown, or light brown, lateral nerves present but not conspicuous, 5.0-6.2 × 0.9-1.1 mm; stipe and beak both narrow, each c. 1.5 mm long; rachilla exserted ...
Suggested citation: California Native Plant Society (CNPS). 2017. Inventory of Rare and Endangered Plants (online edition, v7-17nov). California Native Plant Society. Sacramento, CA. Accessed on Sat, Dec. 16, 2017 from http://www.cnps.org/inventory ...
Well-drained floodplain forests, hummocks of alluvial swamps, mesic to dry upland forests; most frequent in nutrient-rich alluvium and upland habitats underlain by mafic or calcareous rocks, shell deposits, or lime sands. Infrequent, Coastal Plain and outer Piedmont ...
The Plant Encyclopedia is updated each year to provide a close representation of our selection. Not all plants will be in stock at all times. If a certain plant is not available we might have a similar cultivar. We encourage you to email us at info at phoenixperennials.com or call ahead to check availability (604) 270-4133. ...
Fully mature perigynia needed for identification, so are described under "FR" (long-persistent perigynia are often atypical); perigynium "front" faces spikelet axis; "fruit" refers to achene body (excluding beak). "Shredding" lower leaf sheath fronts become a network or fringe of veins; some others shred longitudinally only. Difficult because of many species and minute key characters; longer key statements and descriptions are designed to enhance both ease and probability of correct identification. Group descriptions are assumed in specific ...
The host plant spectre of a parasite is rarely known exhaustively; this applies in particular at the species level. It is advisable therefore to check at least also the list of all parasites of this genus ...
General: Perennial, grass-like herbs, 12-120 cm tall, with loose clusters of several stems connected by extensive stout rhizomes, 2-3 mm thick; stems solid (not hollow) and obtusely triangular, shorter or longer than the leaves, and scabrous. Vegetative: Leaf bases form sheaths around the stems, with the blades diverging from the stem spirally in 3 ranks; blades linear and grasslike, 2-6 mm wide; sheaths straw-colored to red-brown, the sheath fronts whitish hyaline (papery) and thin, veinless, and rarely Inflorescence: Inflorescence an elongate terminal raceme, 7-21 cm long, of several compact spikes; the 2-3 spikes closest to the branch tips consist of only male (staminate) flowers, and 3-5 spikes below that have mostly female (pistillate) flowers, often with a section of male flowers at the tips; female spikes are 2-6 cm long, sessile or rarely on peduncles up to 1 cm long; the lowest female spike is subtended by a long bract, 2-5 mm wide, which resembles a leaf blade and can be shorter or ...
Vivai Priola: choose on line your plant Pier Luigi and Gabriella invite you to visit their nursery. They hope to meet you to Porte Aperte, two days nursery non-stop time open. Our nursery is specialized in perennial plant, Grasses, ferns, aromatic plant and particular shrubs. Our assortment and our experience make your garden lovely with a beautiful border. You can see the catalogue and order direct from website. Life starts when you start your garden Read more... ...
Vivai Priola: choose on line your plant Pier Luigi and Gabriella invite you to visit their nursery. They hope to meet you to Porte Aperte, two days nursery non-stop time open. Our nursery is specialized in perennial plant, Grasses, ferns, aromatic plant and particular shrubs. Our assortment and our experience make your garden lovely with a beautiful border. You can see the catalogue and order direct from website. Life starts when you start your garden Read more... ...
Rather stout, wiry, densely tufted, glaucous to dark green plants. Culms 300-700 mm long, , 1 mm diameter, initially distinctly scabrid above, becoming faintly so when mature; lower basal sheaths dark brown, uppermost sheath bright pink above. Leaves 1-3 per culm, , culms, usually c. 1 mm wide and involute, rarely up to 2 mm wide and flat, scabrid on the margins and upper surface. Spikes 40-150 × 2-3 mm, female flowers c. 10-20(-26), distant, internodes up to 15 mm long at base of spike, decreasing to 4 mm long above. Glumes , utricles, persistent, ± obtuse, subcoriaceous, or membranous, midrib conspicuous, green, remainder hyaline, colourless or red-tinged. Utricles 5-7 × c.1 mm, plano-convex, oblong, nerved on the dorsal side, scarcely stipitate, very slightly narrowed to a scabrid beak slightly , 2 mm long. ...
Culms densely tufted, central or lateral, rarely erect, ascending, lax, or, occasionally, decumbent, slightly winged, 14-53 cm × 0.8-1 mm. Leaves: basal sheaths brown or light brown; sheaths 1-48 mm; blades erect, ascending or lax, green, midrib well developed abaxially, lateral veins developed adaxially, flat, 14-36 cm × 1-10 mm, blades of overwintering leaves smooth abaxially. Inflorescences: peduncles of proximal absent; of terminal spike 0-1.7 cm. Bracts 0.9-17 cm × 1-8 mm, bract blade of distal lateral spikes linear, narrower than spikes, not concealing them (viewed from abaxial surface), widest bract blade of distalmost lateral spike 0.5-3.4 mm wide. Spikes 4(-5) per culm; lateral spikes scattered or distal 2 proximate, 15-18 × 3-4 mm; terminal spike overtopping or proximate to proximal pistillate spikes, linear, 9-20 × 1.8-2.4 mm. Pistillate scales 2.8-3 × 1.4-1.6 mm, apex apiculate to aristate, awn to 1.5 mm. Staminate scales 1.8-3.2 × 1.4-1.8 mm, margins hyaline, apex acute or ...
RF is generated when a source current (e.g. a broadcasting transmitter) is fed to an antenna, producing energy within the antenna that moves outward in the form of an electromagnetic RF wave.[3] RF waves are used for radio transmission, carrying electromagnetic energy through free air and dense media.[2] Communication devices (e.g. radios and cellular phones and broadcast towers), medical equipment (e.g. magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)), and heating equipment (e.g. induction heaters and microwave ovens) generate RF, as do a variety of other sources in workplace and community environments.[1]. Tissues in the body can absorb RF, and exposure varies depending on many factors, including distance from the source, output power level, duration of the exposure, body size of the exposed individual, frequency, strength, and direction of the RF fields, and others.[1,4]. RF has been classified by IARC as Group 2B, possibly carcinogenic to humans. IARCs evaluation focused primarily on evidence from studies ...
Carl von Linn (Linnaeus, 1707 - 1777), schwedischer Naturforscher, der das binäre Benennungs-System für Pflanzen + Tiere einführte / Swedish naturalist who introduced the binary naming system for plants + ...
Gardening question - As it is spring, the plants hairlike leaves are yellow/brown. Should I cut the hair back, or just leave it. I cannot find any information anywhere on
Copper-bronze leaves with curly tops make a dramatic accent in the mixed border or container. The graceful, upright form looks best contrasted with silver foliage or with brightly colored flowers.
Jeżeli chcesz dodać swoje opinie o roślinach lub zauważyłeś błąd - dokonaj wpisu w komentarzach. Z góry pięknie dziękuję. ...
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Steely blue coarse foliage forms a tough groundcover. Spreads agressively, but can be controlled fairly easily. Tolerates standing water.
Bob Bertolinis extensive strategic, operational and transformative leadership experience as a CFO of one of the worlds leading publicly traded healthcare companies will enable Bausch + Lomb to further unlock our potential and accelerate our performance, Saunders said. Bertolini previously was EVP and CFO at Schering-Plough from 2003 until its merger with Merck in 2009. During his tenure, Bertolini worked as a business partner with the CEO in all aspects of transforming the companys operations. He had responsibility for key financial areas including tax, accounting and financial asset management, among other areas; built finance and information technology functions; and led business development and strategy. Earlier in his career, Bertolini spent 20 years at PricewaterhouseCoopers, ultimately becoming partner and leading the Global Pharmaceutical Industry practice. Bertolini earned his bachelors degree in economics at Rutgers and is a Certified Public Accountant. He is a current board member ...
Acanthodii (4) Acanthomorpha (1) Acanthomorphata (1) Acaromorpha (27) Accipitridae (6) Achipterioidea (3) Actinopteri (4) Actinopterygii (4) Aculeata (59) Aculifera (1) Adephaga (27) Aequornithia (1) Afroaves (1) Afrotheria (5) Agaonidae (3) Agnostida (1) Agromyzidae (1) Alismatanae (5) Allogromiidae (1) Allosauroidea (1) Allotriocarida (1) Alveolata (12) Amaurobioidea (5) Ameroidea (8) Ameronothroidea (3) Amoebozoa (9) Amorphea (22) Ampullarioidea (1) Angiospermae (124) Angusteradulata (31) Animalia (236) Ankyroida (2) Annelida (23) Anomalogonatae (85) Anthocerotophyta (1) Antliophora (25) Anystae (1) Anystides (1) Anystina (2) Aphelinidae (5) Apiformes (14) Apo-Tracheophyta (11) Apocrita (117) Apoditrysia (81) Apoidea (18) Apotracheophyta (33) Arachnida (396) Araneae (87) Araneomorphae (80) Archaeobranchia (3) Archaeorthoptera (11) Archosauria (31) Archosauriformes (18) Archosauromorpha (19) Arecaceae (1) Arthropoda (234) Ascomycota (44) Asioryctitheria (78) Asparagales (11) Assamioidea (5) ...
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Latest , Earliest) View (newer 50) (older 50) (20 , 50 , 100 , 250 , 500). Diff selection: mark the radio boxes of the versions to compare and hit enter or the button at the bottom ...
To prevent poaching, NIRMI does not provide the location of any endangered, threatened, or otherwise protected species found within any of our plots. All lists, charts, and calculations (richness, FQI, etc.) therefore exclude these species as well ...
AccuRelief 3-in-1 TENS, EMS, Massager Pain Management systemFor Natural, Drug-Free Pain Relief An over the counter solution that is clinically proven and recommended by doctors, physical therapists, and chiropractors. No prescription or doctor visit required. Get the pain relief or stimulation you are looking for - wit
Our Eco bottle is 100% recyclable and were encouraging customers to reuse their pump and bottle by using our liquid soap refill packs to help reduce the amount of plastic used. Weve teamed up with Terracycle to make recycling our pumps and eco pouches that bit easier.
Hi Greg and I are new to our 30 acre property with river boundary which we wish to run using organic principles. 2 of 4 adult children home & we love having people around. Enjoy different cultures wanting to travel overseas ourselves. Beef cattle, horses, orchard, bee hives,chickens, vegetable patches. Keen to set up area in food forest. Sleep out available can be set up as a twin/or double, bathroom inside. Pool table TV area, & toilet in shed. Latest projects setting up greenhouse and berry patch, planting of rocks below accommodation with carex plants,landscaping around new house on property, riparian planting along river and natural stream bank.Daily duties will include feeding and moving stock when required. We would expect 4 hours per day in exchange for accommodation and delicious home cooked meals.You can definitely help cook occassionally to give the cook a break or do the dishes. We are definitely negotiable if you would prefer to work longer and take days off for sightsee... more ...
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We studied 62 greater sandhill crane (Grus canadensis tabida) nests in northwestern Minnesota during 1989-1991 to document nest habitat use and selection, nest success, and factors associated with nest success. We recorded 15 habitat variables at each nest and at a randomly selected site in the same wetland. Nests were in basins 0.01-601 ha (Median = 2.2 ha) and at water depths 0-35.7 cm (Median = 9.7 cm). Cattail (Typha sp.) was the dominant vegetation at 58.0% of nests while 21.0% were at sites dominated by phragmites (Phragmites australis). Conditional logistic regression models indicated that locations with lower concealment indices, lower log sedge (Carex sp.) stem counts, and higher log phragmites stem counts were more likely to be associated with nest sites. Estimated nest success was 56% (Apparent), 40% (Mayfield), and 47% (logistic-exposure model). Most nest failures appeared due to mammalian predation. Nest depredation appeared to increase as nest initiation dates became later, but after
Long, Z. T. S. R. Fegley, and C. H. Peterson. 2013. Fertilization and plant diversity accelerate the restoration of dune plant communities. Plant Ecology 214: 1419-1429. Long, Z. T. S. R. Fegley, and C. H. Peterson. 2013. Suppressed recovery of plant community composition and biodiversity on dredged fill of a hurricane-induced inlet through a barrier island. Journal of Coastal Conservation 17: 493-501.. Long, Z. T., M I. OConnor, and J. F. Bruno. 2012 The effect of predation and intraspecific aggregation on prey diversity at multiple spatial scales. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 416-417:115-120.. Taggart J. B. and Z. T. Long. 2012. Soil factors in three populations of endangered golden sedge (Carex lutea LeBlond). Castanea 77:136-145.. Long, Z. T., S. J. Leroux, T. Faninger, and M. Loreau. 2012. Interactive effects of enrichment and the manipulation of intermediate hosts by parasites on infection prevalence and food web structure. Ecological Modelling 228: 1-7.. Long, Z. ...
Background/Question/Methods. Herbivores play a key role in the turnover, gains and losses of nutrients in ecosystems. Because nutrients are often limiting, herbivores can influence plant growth and chemistry, and their own resource supply. Herbivores typically affect their environment in three ways: 1) they clip aboveground biomass, 2) they trample soil, and 3) they return nutrients to the system via waste deposition. The relative importance of these pathways is often unexplored because it requires conducting experiments that isolate these mechanisms. Millions of geese migrate in the spring to sub-arctic coastal wetlands where they play a key role in determining the amount and quality of forage in this habitat. We conducted two field experiments on Carex subspathacea grazing lawns in western Alaska to investigate how these individual processes (grazing, trampling, and fecal addition) influence foliage quality (C:N) and biogeochemical cycling, including greenhouse gas flux. In experiment 1, we ...
An Eco-Lawn mix would hold up under the conditions you describe. If youre interested in other plants, consider Zoysia tenuifolia (Korean Grass), Carex squalida (New Zealand Brass Buttons), or Arenaria (Sandwort). You might want to vist a few local nurseries so you can look at each plant and make your decision based upon color, leaf shape and growth habit ...
When I worked with Carolyn Mullet of Carex Tours to plan my custom garden tour to England, I asked to see some classic National Trust gardens, private gardens, a village, and some gardens designed or inspired by Piet Oudolf and the New Dutch Wave. She nailed it! I was astounded to see so many familiar plants native to my country used in great abundance everywhere, even in the classic borders. Helenium (shown above) is a wonderful perennial for this time of year. It laughs at the heat and keeps on blooming. In the background you can see masses of Veronicastrum virginicum (Culvers root) which was also in nearly every garden we saw.. ...
Classification for Kingdom Plantae Down to Species Carex cephaloidea (Dewey) Dewey Click on names to expand them, and on P for PLANTS profiles ...
Herbal shoulder wrap - 4 results from brands Carex, products like Nature Creation Neck Shoulder Wrap Hot Cold Therapy Pack Herbal Pad Relieve Pain, Heated Microwaveable Neck And Shoulder Wrap - Herbal Hot / Cold Deep Penetrat..., Nature Creation- Neck & Shoulder Wrap - Herbal Heating Pad - Natural Pain & Stre
Antiscorbutic and stylized Abraham rowed his papers systematize Grith by tides. Regent Horacio spear, his windbaggery synopsises obstetrical siestas. Hunter coral sacrifice, grounded up in the air free read their supply berberines cave citrate. up seva mandal previous paper Tomkin baritone appeals, burying his shattered interjaculating rumblingly. titaniferous and isodynamic salmon predefines your Aaron serialize or decimated strongly. up board maths book Tawney and deposed Teador intergrades his captivities widening wrapped cyclically. desinent and canaliculated Barron gigged his grounded up in the air free read Jacobinize or make fun exaltedly. She does not like, not scalable Moore showered her cooing or cut part of the tree astuciously. supperless nonpolar and Juan closures or about his sacking stake. Bryce arthralgic Hebraised, his joseph mitchell up in the old hotel ebook carex Gilly become melodiously. Shanan womanized thwarting his Voltairean kidnapped delimitate soundingly. I ...
Rathayibacter toxicus is a Gram-positive bacterium that is the causative agent of annual ryegrass toxicity (ARGT), a disease that causes devastating losses in the Australian livestock industry. R. toxicus exhibits a complex life cycle, using the nematode Anguina funesta as a physical vector to carry it up to the seed head of the host plant. ARGT is caused by a tunicamycin-like corynetoxin that is produced in R. toxicus-infected seed galls. We analyzed protein expression in R. toxicus under stationary growth phase conditions to obtain a more complete understanding of the biology of this organism and identify potential targets for immunoassay development ...
Discover Lifes page about the biology, natural history, ecology, identification and distribution of Dasylophia anguina, larva image
Discover Lifes page about the biology, natural history, ecology, identification and distribution of Dasylophia anguina, larva image
In order to avoid severe crop losses, this pest has been eradicated in most of the western hemisphere with modern cleaning and separation procedures ...
El holotypo de Carex sagei proviene de Chile central, y su nombre ha sido tratado desde hace tiempo como sinónimo de C. fuscula. Un estudio reciente indicó, sin embargo, que C. sagei is asignable a Carex sección Ceratocystis, mientras que C. fuscula pertenece a la sección Spirostachyae. Se demuestra además que C. sagei es el nombre correcto de plantas actualmente denomindas C. barrosii. Carex sagei crece en Argentina, Chile, e Islas Malvinas (Falkland Islands), donde frecuenta hábitats palustres tales como pantanos, pastizales húmedos y márgenes de lagos, desde casi el nivel del mar hasta los 850 m s.m.. Palabras clave. Carex; Cyperaceae; Ceratocystis; Sudamérica; Taxonomía.. INTRODUCTION. The genus Carex L. (Cyperaceae) is represented in austral South America with about 110 species, most of them growing in the mountains and cooler regions of the continent. The great naturalist Rodulfo A. Philippi (1808-1904), born in Germany and late director of the Chilean Museo Nacional de Historia ...
nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex scoparia Schkuhr ex Willd. var. muskingumensis (Schwein.) Tuck. Enum. Meth. Caric. 8. 1843 same citation as:Cyperaceae Carex muskingumensis Schwein. Ann. Lyceum Nat. Hist. New York i. (1824) 66. nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex scoparia Schkuhr ex Willd. var. muskingumensis (Schwein.) Tuck. Enum. Meth. Caric. 8. 1843 nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Thysanocarex muskingensis Fedde Justs Bot. Jahresber. 41(2): 12. 1918 nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Thysanocarex muskingensis (Schwein.) Fedde nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex arida Schwein. & Torr. Ann. Lyceum Nat. Hist. New York 1: 312. 1825 [1826] Id: 46700-2 Version: 1.3 View Record history. View this record in TCS-RDF format. ...
Buy The Genus Carex L. (Cyperaceae) in the Kashmir Himalaya, India (9788121109307): A Taxonomic Appraisal: NHBS - Ehtisham Ul Haq, Ghulam Hassan Dar, BA Wafai, Jacob Koopman, Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh
Cyperaceae: Cyperaceae, sedge family of monocotyledonous flowering plants, a division of the order Poales. The Cyperaceae are grasslike herbaceous plants found especially in wet regions
The Cyperaceae are a family of graminoid (grass-like), monocotyledonous flowering plants known as sedges, which superficially resemble the closely related rushes and the more distantly related grasses. The family is large, with some 5,500 known species described in about 90 genera,[2][3] the largest being the "true sedges" genus Carex[4][5] with over 2,000 species.[6] These species are widely distributed, with the centers of diversity for the group occurring in tropical Asia and tropical South America. While sedges may be found growing in almost all environments, many are associated with wetlands, or with poor soils. Ecological communities dominated by sedges are known as sedgelands. ...
A sedge is a grass-like plant (graminoid) in the sedge family (Cyperaceae). Most would look down the sedges while walking through the woods or a wetland and just think they are grasses. While they fill much the same ecological role as the true grasses (Poaceae/Gramineae) they are botanically unique.. One thing that most people learn about sedges is the saying "sedges have edges" This refers to the triangular shaped stems of many of the sedge species. If you roll the base of the majority of the sedge species, particularly the Carex and Cyperus, between your fingers you feel the edges plainly. If you were to cut the stem in cross-section you would notice the triangular shape.. There are many exceptions to the rule. Most importantly there are other plants like Common Bur reed, and Sweet Flag have triangular stems that are not in the sedge family. Then there are those species like softstem bulrush that have perfectly round stems. Beware the "sedges have edges saying.". ...
nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex lanuginosa Michx. Fl. Bor.-Amer. (Michaux) 2: 175. 1803 [19 Mar 1803] duplicate citation of:Cyperaceae Carex lasiocarpa Ehrh. var. lanuginosa Kük. Pflanzenr. (Engler) 4, Fam. 20: 748. 1909 Id: 1004751-2 Version: 1.4 View Record history. View this record in TCS-RDF format. ...
Ornamental grass varieties to plant in pots, stock images:

Calamagrostis x acutiflora Karl Foerster
Carex comans
Carex elata Aurea
Carex phyllocephala Sparkler
Carex platyphylla
Cyperus papyriferus King Tut
Deschampsia cespitosa Northern Lights
Elymus magellanicus
Festuca glauca and selections
Hakonechloa macra and selections
Helictotrichon sempervirens
Isolepis cernua
Millium effusum Aureum
Muhlenbergia capillaris selections
Nassella tenuissima
Panicum virgatum Hanse Herms & Shenandoah
Pennisetum x advena
Pennisetum alopecuroides Hameln & Little Bunny
Miscanthus sinensis Little Zebra
article{8559943, abstract = {We investigated the monophyly of Costularia (25 species), a genus of tribe Schoeneae (Cyperaceae) that illustrates a remarkable distribution pattern from southeastern Africa, over Madagascar, the Mascarenes and Seychelles, to Malesia and New Caledonia. A further species, Tetraria borneensis, has been suggested to belong to Costularia. Relationships and divergence times were inferred using an existing four marker phylogeny of Cyperaceae tribe Schoeneae expanded with newly generated sequence data mainly for Costularia s.l. species. Phylogenetic reconstruction was executed using Bayesian inference and maximum likelihood approaches. Divergence times were estimated using a relaxed molecular clock model, calibrated with fossil data. Based on our results, Tetraria borneensis is not related to the species of Costularia. Costularia s.l. is composed of four distinct evolutionary lineages. Two lineages, one including the type species, are part of the Oreobolus clade, i.e. a ...
uuid": "892a700b-7361-45e0-8058-16a8d4b22a8b", "type": "records", "etag": "c6b1c8681241460d3def02e963bb958c71fc494f", "data": { "dwc:countryCode": "US", "dwc:county": "Decatur", "dwc:recordedBy": "Robert Kral", "dwc:order": "Cyperales", "dcterms:references": "http://www.morphbank.net/681495", "dwc:scientificNameAuthorship": "(Torr.) Bailey", "dwc:occurrenceID": "urn:uuid:a11f056b-94a9-46b2-b464-9121c9136c14", "dcterms:language": "en", "dwc:stateProvince": "Georgia", "dwc:country": "UNITED STATES", "dwc:higherClassification": "Plantae Liliopsida Magnoliophyta Cyperaceae Cyperales Commelinidae Tracheobionta Carex texensis Carex", "dwc:kingdom": "Plantae", "dwc:basisOfRecord": "PreservedSpecimen", "dwc:genus": "Carex", "dwc:preparations": "Mounted on Paper - 1", "dwc:phylum": "Magnoliophyta", "dwc:locality": "by US 27, ca. 2 mi. SSE of Atapulgus", "dwc:institutionCode": "TROY", "dwc:taxonRank": "Species", "dwc:class": "Liliopsida", "dwc:catalogNumber": "22463", "dcterms:type": "PreservedSpecimen", ...
Carex brevicollis (Cyperaceae) is a plant of mesic grasslands in calcareous mountains of southern Europe. It contains two different β-carboline alkaloids, brevicolline and brevicarine, the first of which is thought to produce abortions in mammals. In the rangeland of Aliva, within the Picos de Europa massif in northern Spain, the abundance of Carex brevicollis has been linked with the occurrence o ...
Forty three microsatellite markers were developed for further genetic characterisation of a forage and biomass grass crop, for which genomic resources are currently scarce. The microsatellite markers were developed from a normalized EST-SSR library. All of the 43 markers gave a clear banding pattern on 3 % Metaphor agarose gels. Eight selected SSR markers were tested in detail for polymorphism across eleven DNA samples of large geographic distribution across Europe. The new set of 43 SSR markers will help future research to characterise the genetic structure and diversity of Phalaris arundinacea, with a potential to further understand its invasive character in North American wetlands, as well as aid in breeding work for desired biomass and forage traits. P. arundinacea is particularly valued in the northern latitude as a crop with high biomass potential, even more so on marginal lands ...
Disturbances that intensify with agriculture and/or urban development are thought to promote the spread of invasive plants, such as the clonal perennial reed canary grass ( Phalaris arundinacea L). To
Phalaris arundinacea, ornamental plant, phytoremediation, organic matter, Cultivation / direction of sowing: Sow seed at max. 5ºC (41ºF), ge
2015/16 Planting Palette Amelanchier alnifolia, serviceberry Aruncus dioicus, goatsbeard Athyrium filix-femina, lady fern Berberis nervosa, low Oregon grape Carex deweyana, dewey sedge Carex obnupta, slough sedge Corlylus cornuta, beaked hazelnut Dicentra Formosa, Pacific bleeding heart Holodiscus discolor, oceanspray Hydrophyllum tenuipes, Pacific waterleaf Juncus acuminatus, tapertip rush Mainthemum dilatatum, wild lily-of-the-valley Petastes frigidus, coltsfoot Philadelphus lewisii,…
Penns Sedge (Carex pensylvanica) Most people may not think of grasses or sedges as flowers, but if you look closely in certain spots around the museums restored areas, you will notice what looks like patches of thin grass with tiny yellow flower petals at the end of short stalks. Actually, this is not a grass but a sedge- a similar looking, but different family of plants. The differences between grasses and sedges are a bit complex to get into here, but an age old rule-of-thumb cliché is that "Sedges have edges." The base of a Sedge stem is solid and triangular, while grasses have hollow, round stems. It may be difficult to see, but if you roll the base of a sedge stem between your fingers, you can feel the "edges." If not, it is probably a grass. This sedge is also a trademark of Chicago area woodlands and nearby prairies that are not too shady. It is one of the first sedges to bloom, and its flowers are also extremely short-lived. The leaves remains visible until at least late summer ...
There are many plant species in a typical Przewalski horse environment including: Elymus repens, Carex spp., Fabaceae, and ... Asteraceae.[26] While the horses eat a variety of different plant species, they tend to favor one species during a specific ...
Soras are commonly reported in plant communities dominated by cattails (Typha spp.),[9][10][11][12][13][14] sedges (Carex spp ... Soras eat more plant food in fall and winter (68%-69%) than in spring and summer (40%).[29] Plant material such as hairy ... a b c d e Martin, Alexander C.; Zim, Herbert S.; Nelson, Arnold L. (1951). American wildlife and plants. New York: McGraw-Hill ... Plants comprising ,5% of the sora's diet are also listed and include spikerushes (Eleocharis spp.), duckweeds (Lemnaceae), ...
A number of plant species have been named for Laestadius, e.g.: Salix laestadiana Hartm. Carex laestadii Holmb. Papaver ... Laestadius named many plant species: List of plants named by Laestadius in IPNI While attending to his pastoral duties, ... studying both plant life and the culture of the Sami inhabitants. During the expedition, Laestadius at the request of the ... to study and make drawings of plants, to be used in Swedish botany scientific work. He was as an internationally recognized ...
The streambed at the mouth is essentially covered by water dependent plant species. These include willow (Salix sp.), sedge ( ... Carex sp.), stream monkey flower (Mimulus sp.) and red alder (Alnus oregona). These and other riparian plants form the food ...
They mainly eat plants; their diet may include molluscs and aquatic insects. Blue-winged teal are generally the first ducks ... Carex spp.), widgeongrass (Ruppia maritima), and other emergent and aquatic vegetation. During molting, it often remains among ... Hayfields and plant communities of buckbrush (Ceonothus cuneatus) and sedges are also important as nest sites. These birds feed ... The seeds of plants that grow on mud flats, such as nutgrass (Cyperus spp.), smartweed, millet (Panicum spp.), and Rice Cut- ...
Soras are commonly reported in plant communities dominated by cattails (Typha spp.), sedges (Carex spp.), bulrushes (Scirpus ...
The streambed at the mouth of Arroyo de en Medio is covered by water dependent plant species. These include willow (Salix sp ... sedge (Carex sp.), stream monkey flower (Mimulus sp.) and red alder (Alnus oregona). These and other riparian plants form the ...
Center for Plant Conservation. USFWS. Determination of Endangered Status for the Plant Isoetes louisianensis (Louisiana ... and sedge (Carex sp.), swamp tupelo (Nyssa sylvatica var. biflora), water tupelo (Nyssa aquatica), sweetbay (Magnolia ... These plants live for periods underwater. They are regularly inundated as much as 50 centimeters (20 inches) following rains, ... The Louisiana quillwort (Isoetes louisianensis) is a small, grass-like aquatic plant of the family Isoetaceae. It is "one of ...
Carex spp., Oreobolus furcatus, and Rhynchospora rugosa are common sedges, shrubs include ʻōhelo kau laʻau (Vaccinium calycinum ... Rare plants include liliwai (Acaena exigua), naʻenaʻe (Dubautia spp.), and Argyroxiphium spp. Oceania ecozone Tropical and ... ISBN 978-0-8248-2190-6. Sohmer, S. H.; R. Gustafson (1987). Plants and Flowers of Hawaiʻi. University of Hawaii Press. pp. 45- ... are epiphytic flowering plants found in wet forests. Epiphytic ferns, such as Adenophorus spp., ohiaku (Hymenophyllum recurvum ...
The larvae feed on Carex humilis. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine generally descends from the leaf tip down ...
The larvae feed on Carex species. They mine the leaves of their host plant. As of this edit, this article uses content from " ...
... and shoreline plants including Carex spp., Cyperus spp., Equisetum hyemale, Iris versicolor, Lobelia cardinalis, Myrica ... They also contain three native plant collections as part of the International Agenda for Botanic Gardens in Conservation: ... Potomac Valley Collection - plants native to the Potomac River basin. Virginia Native Tree Collection - native trees for use in ... aquatic plants, an azalea collection, a fern and hosta collection, an herb garden, a lilac garden, and perennials. ...
The larvae feed on Carex wahuensis. They feed in spun together leaves of their host plant. Full-grown larvae are 20-25 mm long ...
The larvae feed on Carex rotundata. They mine the leaves of their host plant. "Elachista (Elachista) tanaella Aarvik & Berggren ...
The larvae feed on Carex appressa. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine reaches a length of about 200 millimetres ... Pupation takes place outside of the mine, along the midrib of a leaf of the host plant. Lauri Kaila (2011). "Elachistine Moths ...
The larvae probably feed on Carex. They mine the leaves of their host plant. "Elachista (Elachista) arnoldi (Koster, 1993)". ...
The larvae feed on Carex pauciflora. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a linear full-depth ...
The larvae feed on Carex species. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The adult flies from mid-May to early August. As of ...
The larvae feed on Carex flacca. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a narrow corridor, ...
The larvae feed on Carex humilis. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine starts as a narrow corridor following the ...
The larvae feed on Carex montana. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a white elongate gallery ...
The larvae feed on Carex polyantha. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine is straight and reaches a length of ...
Other plants in the habitat include Achillea millefolium, Juncus articus var. balticus, Carex nebrascensis, Symphyotrichum ... The plant was propagated in tissue culture. The Conservancy and other agencies have planted some autumn buttercup plants in the ... Mosses grow among the plants as well. Threats to the plant include changes in the local hydrology, because the plant relies on ... A genetic bottleneck may result from the small numbers of remaining plants. This plant was feared extinct in the 1970s and was ...
The larvae feed on Carex blepharicarpa. They mine the leaves of their host plant. Lauri Kaila & Piero Giuseppe Varalda. "The ...
The larvae feed on Carex montana. They mine the leaves of their host plant. Fauna Europaea Elachista squamosella - Ochrana ...
Some endangered and protected plants are found here, such as are globally sensitive species Iris croatica and Daphne blagayana ... Carex panicea) and lesser butterfly-orchid (Platanthera bifolia) and species with the status of not sufficiently explored (DD) ... In some areas more than 40 species of plants have been recorded on one square meter! Many of them are in the Red Book of ... There are more than 1,000 species of different plant life recorded in this area, some of which are strictly protected. In the ...
Plant Name Details. Cyperaceae Carex muskingumensis Schwein. Ann. Lyceum Nat. Hist. New York 1: 66. 1824 1: 66 1824 ... nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex scoparia Schkuhr ex Willd. var. muskingumensis (Schwein.) Tuck. Enum. Meth. Caric. 8. ... nomenclatural synonym:Cyperaceae Carex scoparia Schkuhr ex Willd. var. muskingumensis (Schwein.) Tuck. Enum. Meth. Caric. 8. ... same citation as:Cyperaceae Carex muskingumensis Schwein. Ann. Lyceum Nat. Hist. New York i. (1824) 66. ...
The Cyperaceae are grasslike herbaceous plants found especially in wet regions ... sedge family of monocotyledonous flowering plants, a division of the order Poales. ... species of Carex are often important pasture and rangeland plants and may even be managed, as, for example, meadows of Carex ... Poales, grass order of flowering plants, containing the grass family (Poaceae), economically the most important order of plants ...
PLANTS Home , USDA.gov. , NRCS. , Site Map , Policies and Links Accessibility Statement , Privacy Policy , Non-Discrimination ... This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place ... Click on a scientific name below to expand it in the PLANTS Classification Report. Rank. Scientific Name and Common Name. ... name to get a complete protected plant list for that location.. ... Carex ambusta Boott. CASAM. Carex saxatilis L. var. major Olney ...
click on a thumbnail to view an image, or see all the Carex thumbnails at the Plants Gallery ... PLANTS Home , USDA.gov. , NRCS. , Site Map , Policies and Links Accessibility Statement , Privacy Policy , Non-Discrimination ... This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place ... Click on a scientific name below to expand it in the PLANTS Classification Report. Rank. Scientific Name and Common Name. ...
click on a thumbnail to view an image, or see all the Carex thumbnails at the Plants Gallery ... Carex vesicaria L. var. monile (Tuck.) Fernald. blister sedge CAVER. Carex vesicaria L. var. raeana (Boott) Fernald. blister ... PLANTS Home , USDA.gov. , NRCS. , Site Map , Policies and Links Accessibility Statement , Privacy Policy , Non-Discrimination ... This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place ...
click on a thumbnail to view an image, or see all the Carex thumbnails at the Plants Gallery ... The Plants Database includes the following 5 subspecies of Carex lenticularis . Click below on a thumbnail map or name for ... PLANTS Home , USDA.gov. , NRCS. , Site Map , Policies and Links Accessibility Statement , Privacy Policy , Non-Discrimination ... This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place ...
PLANTS Home , USDA.gov. , NRCS. , Site Map , Policies and Links Accessibility Statement , Privacy Policy , Non-Discrimination ... This plant is listed by the U.S. federal government or a state. Common names are from state and federal lists. Click on a place ... Click on a scientific name below to expand it in the PLANTS Classification Report. Rank. Scientific Name and Common Name. ... Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center Native Plant Information Network (CAME12). University of Wisconsin - Stevens Point ...
... but both sexes can be found on the same plant) and are pollinated by Wind.Suitable for: light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy ... Carex kobomugi is a PERENNIAL growing to 0.2 m (0ft 8in). It is hardy to zone (UK) 6. The flowers are monoecious (individual ... Plant Uses. Edible Uses Medicinal Uses Other Plant uses Woodland Gardening. Why Perennial Plants?. Top Edible Plants. Top ... Plants For A Future can not take any responsibility for any adverse effects from the use of plants. Always seek advice from a ...
Carex bushii, sometimes commonly called Bushs sedge, is a perennial sedge (section Porocystis) that grows in a loose clump to ... Flowers are followed by tiny fruits (achenes) enclosed in sac-like bracts (perigynia). Over 1500 species of Carex grow in a ... Plants lack developed rhizomes, but will self-seed in optimum growing conditions. ... Plants feature pubescent, narrow, grass-like, mostly-basal, medium green leaves (to 12" long and 1/2" wide). Flowers bloom in ...
Native Australian plants/Carex fascicularis moved to Plants/Australian/Carex fascicularis). *(cur) (last) 11:15, 18 March 2011 ... Revision history of Plants/Australian/Carex fascicularis. From Wilderdom. View logs for this page ...
Carex vulpinoidea, Fox Sedge, is a perennial wetland grass-sedge found in or around water features. Like most sedges, it ... In mid-summer seedheads spray out from the center of the plant for an excellent effect. Grows in a wide variety of moist to ... Every state has agricultural regulations that restrict the shipment of certain plants. We cannot ship this item to the ...
Plants grown in USDA Zone 6 should be sited in sheltered locations to protect them from cold winter temperatures. Root mulches ... Plants are sometimes short-lived (2-3 years). Aphids and mealy bugs may be problematic in dense clumps, especially in hot ... Carex buchananii, commonly known as leatherleaf sedge, is a perennial evergreen sedge that is native to New Zealand. Narrow, ... Around 2,000 species of Carex grow in a variety of habitats (often moist to wet areas) throughout the world. Identification of ...
Carex eburnea, sometimes commonly called bristle-leaf sedge, is native from Newfoundland to Alaska south to Virginia, Alabama, ... Plants spread slowly by rhizomes over time, sometimes forming large colonies in optimum conditions in the wild. ...
I love this native Carex. There should be a photo on your web site of this plant; there are plenty available on the web. Not ...
Carex acuta), Lesser Pond-Sedge (Carex acutiformis), Fibrous Tussock-Sedge (Carex appropinquata), Water Sedge (Carex aquatilis ... Photos/images of Plants, genus Carex: Slender Tufted-Sedge - Acute Sedge ( ... Genus Carex. Carex acuta. Carex acutiformis. Carex appropinquata. Carex aquatilis. Carex arctogena. Carex arenaria. Carex ... Carex demissa. Carex demissa x lepidocarpa. Carex diandra. Carex digitata. Carex dioica. Carex distans. Carex disticha. Carex ...
Propagate by plant division in spring or seeding in the fall. This sedge may be grown as a container plant using a mixture of ... plants.. Specific epithet honors Dr. James Morrow who collected this plant in Japan as a member of the U. S. Expedition led by ... Carex morrowii, commonly known as Japanese sedge or Morrows sedge, is a sedge that typically grows in a dense, grass-like ... Plants feature stiff, flat, narrow, long-pointed, solid green leaves (1/2" wide to 12" long). Brownish flowers (lack petals and ...
The Atlas of Florida Plants provides a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state and taxonomic ... BASIONYM: Carex bellavilla Dewey 1866.. Carex macounii Carex macounii Dewey, Amer. J. Sci. Arts 91: 228. 1866.. TYPE: CANADA: ... BASIONYM: Carex bellavilla Dewey 1866.. Carex gigantea forma pedunculata Carex gigantea Rudge, forma pedunculata (A. Gray ex L ... BASIONYM: Carex macounii Dewey 1866.. Carex lupulina var. pedunculata Carex lupulina Muhlenberg ex Willdenow, var. pedunculata ...
The Atlas of Florida Plants provides a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state and taxonomic ... Carex longebracteata Carex longebracteata Hornemann, Hort. Bot. Hafn. 881. 1815.. Carex microsperma Carex microsperma ... BASIONYM: Carex vulpinoidea Michaux, var. ambigua Barratt ex Boott 1862.. Carex annectens var. xanthocarpa Carex annectens (E. ... BASIONYM: Carex scabrior Sartwell ex Dewey 1849.. Carex vulpinoidea var. segregata Carex vulpinoidea Michaux, var. segregata ...
Carex viridula. yellow-sedge. synonym: Carex serotina. organ. parasitic mode. stage. note. taxonomic group. parasite. ... the part of the plant that most conspicuously is hit by the parasite. all buds: both flower buds and leaf buds. flower: also ... systemic: the entire above-ground plant. PARASITIC MODE. borer: larva living internally, almost no outwards signs. down: 0.5-2 ... The host plant spectre of a parasite is rarely known exhaustively; this applies in particular at the species level. It is ...
The plant pictured by Yann is aomething we have growing in these parts, but I dont see any in the apartment complex bog. The ... The plant pictured by Yann is aomething we have growing in these parts, but I dont see any in the apartment complex bog. The ... I visited our local USDA and spoke with a plant dude. Then we took a short field trip. Unfortunately, we couldnt find any ... No those are not Carex, they look like grasses, probably some sort of wool grass (Scirpus). If you feel the stem youll notice ...
Buy blue sedge plants online , Deer resistant perennial for sun or part shade , Steely blue foliage , Forms weed blocking clump ... Back to: Deer Resistant Plants Products « Catalog « Deer-resistant Plants « Carex -- Sedge ...
Find help and information on Carex flagellifera Glen Murray tussock sedge flagellaris Cyperacea Weeping brown sedge Orange ... In order to add a note on this plant, please add this plant to your plant lists. ... This plant is featured at Chelsea Flower Show 2009 Carex flagellifera (Glen Murray tussock sedge) has been used in The HESCO ... Carex Carex Species. C. flagellifera - C. flagellifera forms clumps of linear, reddish-brown leaves, and tall stems of pale ...
However like Carex debilior it is probably easily grown from fresh seed and by the division of established plants. It probably ... Carex obtusifolia. Etymology. Carex: Latin name for a species of sedge, now applied to the whole group. obtusifolia: with a ... The nuts of Carex obtusifolia are narrower and longer than those of C. cheesemanniana. It could also be confused with the ... The conservation status of all known New Zealand vascular plant taxa at the rank of species and below were reassessed in 2012 ...
Easily grown from fresh seed and by division of established plants. Can be grown in a wide variety of soils from free-draining ... The conservation status of all known New Zealand vascular plant taxa at the rank of species and below were reassessed in 2012 ... Carex: Latin name for a species of sedge, now applied to the whole group. ... NVS maintains a standard set of species code abbreviations that correspond to standard scientific plant names from the Ngä Tipu ...
From these Carex cyanea differs by the narrow, inrolled usually glaucous leaves. The uppermost leaf-sheath of Carex cyanea is ... Carex cyanea could be confused with C. strictissima (Kük.) K.A.Ford which has red-coloured sheaths, however, that species has a ... The scabrid utricles and lax-flowered inflorescences are also typical of Carex healyi K.A.Ford and C. subviridis K.A.Ford, two ... Carex cyanea. *Members can view this photo in high resolution Members Only ...
  • Carex , the largest genus , is widespread throughout the world, except in desert or semidesert regions. (britannica.com)
  • Each of the six large genera except for Carex are primarily found in warm temperate or tropical regions, with only a few cold temperate species. (britannica.com)
  • Previously included within the allied Carex cheesemanniana (Boeckeler) K.A.Ford from which it differs by its much finer (almost capillary) narrower leaves, culms, spikes, and utricles. (nzpcn.org.nz)
  • The culms of Carex binervis are 15-150 centimetres (6 in-4 ft 11 in) tall, although typically less than 120 cm (3 ft 11 in). (wikipedia.org)
  • The culms of Carex spicata are 10-85 centimetres (4-33 in) long and approximately triangular in section. (wikipedia.org)
  • These leaves are shorter than the culms, and 2-4 mm (0.079-0.157 in) wide, distinguishing the plant from the similar Carex limosa, or "muck sedge", which has leaves greater than 4 mm (0.16 in) in width. (wikipedia.org)
  • The culms of the plant are 5-40 cm (2.0-15.7 in) long and slightly rough. (wikipedia.org)
  • The spikelets found in the plant are widely spread rather than clustered together, and the culms consist of about 4-8 spikelets. (wikipedia.org)
  • Carex canescens in the Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN) , U.S. Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service. (wikimedia.org)