Avena fatua

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  • noun

Synonyms for Avena fatua

common in meadows and pastures

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References in periodicals archive ?
2007) wild oat (Avena fatua) hairy beggarticks (Bidens pilosa) (Batish et al.
stated that the grain yield of wheat, Triticum aestivum L., reduced due to wild oat, Avena fatua L., competition.
Accordingly Chenopodium album, Chenopodium murale, Convolvulus arvensis, Melilotus indica, Anagallis arvensis, Cirsium arvensis, Coronopus didymus, Lathyrus aphaca, Medicago polymorpha, Polygonum plebejum, Rumex dentatus, Gallium aparine, Cnicus arvensis, Ephedra spp., Cynodon dactylon, Cenchrus setigerus, Trianthema partulacastrum, Anagalis arvensis, Trianthema pentandra, Fumaria indica, Centaurea iberica, Carthamus oxyacantha, Asphodelus tenuifolius, Datura fastuosa, Vicia sativa, Spergula arvensis, Cirsium arvensis, Medicago polymorpha, Trigonella monantha, Tribulus terrestris, Phalaris minor, Avena fatua. Malva neglecta, Cyperus rotundus, Dactyloctenium ageyptium, Launaea nudicaulis, Ageratum conyzoides, and polypogon monspelliensis were reported from wheat fields of punjab.
The main species at this site in late May and early June 2003 were Italian ryegrass (Lolium multiflorum), ripgut brome (Bromus diandrus), foxtail (Hordeum leporinum) and wild oat (Avena fatua).
Avena fatua was, on average, the largest of the four species with an average height of 62.08 ([+ or -] 2.54 SE) mm.
Wild oat (Avena fatua) competition with spring wheat: Plant density effects.
- Data on the number of total spikelets as a function of seed densities in Avena fatua and A.
Spring wheat (Triticum aestivum) growth and yield as influenced by duration of wild oat (Avena fatua) competition.
Ross and Van Aker [16] evaluated the effect of nitrogen fertilizer on wild oat, Avena fatua L., interference in spring wheat.
Seeds of wheat weeds (Vicia sativa, Galium aparine, Rumex dentatus, Avena fatua, Lathyrus aphaca, Phalaris minor, Carthamus oxycantha, Convolvulus arvensis, Chenopodium album, Coronopus didymus, Melilots indica, Cichorium intybus, Anagallis arvensis, Chenopodium murale and Euphorbia sp.) that had already been taxonomically identified and stored in the "Seed Bank, Ayuab Agriculture Research Institute, Faisalabad Pakistan" were collected from and were packed in sterilized polythene bags.
Embryo dormancy was reported in wild oat (Avena fatua L.) (Black, 1959; Simpson, 1965; Foley 1992).
Bells et al [4] reported that using the Tralcoksidiem Herbicide with 50% dosage could controlled Avena fatua population in barley field more than 80%.
Gibberellin perception at the plasma membrane of Avena fatua aleurone protoplasts.