Andropogon gerardii


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Related to Andropogon gerardii: Andropogon scoparius, Sorghastrum nutans
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Synonyms for Andropogon gerardii

tall grass with smooth bluish leaf sheaths grown for hay in the United States

References in periodicals archive ?
Comparison of common cytotypes of Andropogon gerardii (Andropogoneae, Poaceae).
X Alopecurus carolinianus Walter X Andropogon gerardii Vitman subsp.
Broom sedge Andropogon spp., big bluestem Andropogon gerardii, goldenrod Solidago spp., willow Salix spp., eastern cottonwood Populus deltoides and Indian grass Sorghastrum nutans dominated upland riparian vegetation.
Thirty plant species occurring in the cemeteries that are commonly found in prairies from Illinois to Ohio include Andropogon gerardii, Anemone virginiana, Antennaria plantaginifolia, Arnoglossum atriplicifolium, Calystegia spithamea, Carex meadii, Carya tomentosa, Ceanothus amerieanus, Celastrus scandens, Cirsium discolor, Comandra umbellata, Desmodium caneseens, Elymus virginicus, Euphorbia corollata, Helianthus hirsutus, Lactuca eanadensis, Lobelia spicata, Lysimachia lanceolata, Monarda fistulosa, Rubus occidentalis, Rudbeckia hirta pulcherrima, Silphium integrifolium, Smilax lasioneura, Solidago canadensis, Symphyotrichum leave, S.
maculosa Annual forb Grassland--U.S.A Andropogon gerardii Grass Grassland/Prairies-- North America Alien invasive Study type AM effect/Response species variable Ageratina adenophor Greenhouse experiment Invasive plant increased AM abundance Anthemis cotula Field studies and Positive effect on pot experiments growth, fitness and enemy release Ambrosia Field studies and Positive on invasive artemisiifolia green house spread experiment Cantaurea maculosa Defoliation effects Negative on on AM in competition competitive ability.
There's a visual richness, too, provided by fields of native big bluestem (Andropogon gerardii) and golden Indian grass (Sorghastrum nutans) waving in the wind.
The lignocellulosic feedstocks used in this study were Big Bluestem (Andropogon gerardii) and Giant reed grass (Arundo donax).
Knapp AK (1985) Effect of fire and drought on the ecophysiology of Andropogon gerardii and Panicum virgatum in a tallgrass prairie.
The prairie mixture included big bluestem (Andropogon gerardii Vitman), sideoats grama [Bouteloua curtinpendula (Michx.) Torr.], indiangrass (Sorghastrum nutans (L.) Nash), switchgrass (Panicum virgatum L.), and native forbs.
Small plot research on switchgrass and big bluestem (Andropogon gerardii Vitman) showed biomass yield was not affected by stands when stand frequencies the year after establishment were 40% or greater (Vogel, 1987; Masters, 1997).
scoparium and Andropogon gerardii Vitman completely displaced three cool-season grasses [Poa pratensis L., Agropyron repens (L.) Beauv., Agrostis scabra Willd.] within three years.
Grasses included big bluestem (Andropogon gerardii), little bluestem (Schizachyrium scoparius), and Indian grass (Sorghastrum nutans).
The functional groups and species added were: [C.sub.3] graminoids, Elymus canadensis, Koeleria pyramidata, Stipa comata, and Stipa spartea; [C.sub.4] graminoids, Andropogon gerardii, Bouteloua gracilis, Panicum virgatum, and Sporobolus cryptandrus; legumes, Baptisia lactea, Dalea purpureum, Lupinus perennis, and Vicia villosa; and nonleguminous forbs, Asclepias tuberosa, Coreopsis palmata, Echinacea purpurea, and Liatrus aspera.
Among graminoids, [C.sup.4] grasses were generally restricted to brightly lit microsites, except on sandier soils where Schizachyrium scoparium and Andropogon gerardii also grew in semishade [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 3 OMITTED].
Major prairie grasses such as Andropogon gerardii and Sorghastrum nutans reproduce vegetatively (McKendrick et al., 1975; Ott and Hartnett, 2015) as do a variety of prairie forbs, such as Vemonia baldwinii, Solidago canadensis, Pityopsis graminifolia, and Silphium speciosum (Hartnett, 1990).