garlic mustard

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Related to Alliaria petiolata: Circaea lutetiana
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Synonyms for garlic mustard

References in periodicals archive ?
Of the 104 exotic taxa occurring at DWNP, twenty-one have a high invasive rank, such as Ailanthus altissima, Alliaria petiolata, Artemisia vulgaris, Conium maculatum, Dipsacus fullonum, Fallopia japonica, Lonicera spp.
2006) presented a novel evidence that antifungal phytochemistry of the invasive plant, Alliaria petiolata, a European invader of North American forests, suppresses native plant growth by disrupting mutualistic associations between native canopy tree seedlings and belowground AM.
The non-native Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard), a pervasive adventive species of many Illinois sand deposits, was occasionally found in the shaded seep plots (IV of 2.
Alliaria petiolata, Dianthus armeria, Lonicera tatarica, and U.
Exotics species included Alliaria petiolata, Lamium purpureum, Sisymbrium loeselii, and Stellaria media.
SP SP SP SP 97 97 04 04 Taxa C E C E Acer negundo -- -- 21 25 Alliaria petiolata 60 56 59 54 Boehmeria cylindrica -- -- 28 31 Circaea lutetiana -- -- -- -- Claytonia virginica 18 22 -- -- Daucus carota 19 27 -- -- Eupatorium rugosum -- -- 21 27 Galium aparine 68 57 * 21 28 Geum sp.
Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard), an invasive biennial, exhibits annual fluctuation in rosette and adult density.
As another example, the production of glucosinolates by the invasive forest herb Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) has been found to decrease spore germination, root colonization and/or inoculum potential of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) (Roberts & Anderson 2001; Stinson et al.
The four exotics that are most invasive are Alliaria petiolata, Lonicera maackii, Robinia pseudoacacia, and Rosa multiflora.
Although widespread, Alliaria petiolata and Rosa multiflora are not as common at the arboretum as other localities we have examined.
The open field contains several small populations of Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) and abundant populations of Lonicera japonica (Japanese honeysuckle) at the edge of the low, wet woods.