Bromus inermis


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Synonyms for Bromus inermis

drought-resistant perennial with awns lacking or very short and long creeping rhizomes

References in periodicals archive ?
For instance, at 25% FC average germination for Secale montanum, Elymus elongatum, Bromus inermis, Elymus repense, and Bromus tomentellus were 39.
Che DR (1982) A preliminary study of the effect on N fertilizer on herbage production and nutrient composition of Bromus inermis.
Of the nine exotic grasses, only Bromus inermis, Poa pratensis, and Schedonorus phoenix were dominant and widespread.
In the current successional landscape of southwest Michigan, upland herbaceous old fields are typically dominated by introduced grasses such as Bromus inermis and Agropyron repens, which are capable of invading and dominating old fields shortly after abandonment from agriculture (Tilman and Wedin 1991, Foster 1992).
Usually a mixture of two cool-season grass taxa was seeded in each field, the most important species planted being Agrostis gigantea (red top), Bromus inermis (awnless brome), Dactylis glomerata (orchard grass), Festuca arundinacea (tall fescue), and Poa pratensis (bluegrass).
Occasional plants occur within stands of Bromus inermis in clearings on the west side.
We conducted the experiment in an old field rather than native prairie because prairie remnants are small and scarce in our region due to cultivation, The field was likely cultivated for several decades until it was planted with the introduced perennial grass Bromus inermis (nomenclature follows Looman and Best, 1987), probably in the 1960s.
Allred & Gould Floyd Scott (*) Bromus inermis Leysser Poaceae Harrison (*) Bromus sterilis L.
Grasses included Bromus inermis, Elymus virginicus, and Poa compressa.
The results show Poa pratensis (Kentucky bluegrass), Bromus inermis (smooth brome), and Dichanthelium oligosanthes (Scribner's panicum) to be the most frequent cool-season grasses, with 89%, 70%, and 41% frequency respectively.
Vegetation is dominated by the introduced grass Bromus inermis.
Mesic old fields are typically dominated by such plants as Bromus inermis, Dactylis glomerata, Daucus carota, Elaeagnus umbellata, Festuca elatior, Geum laciniatum, Lonicera maackii, Rosa multiflora, and Solidago canadensis.
white aster), Bromus inermis Leyssl (smooth brome), and Helianthus rigidus (Cass.