Sorghum halepense


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Related to Sorghum halepense: Sorghum bicolor, Digitaria sanguinalis, Johnson grass
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  • noun

Synonyms for Sorghum halepense

tall perennial grass that spreads by creeping rhizomes and is grown for fodder

References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, Bidens bipinnata and Sorghum halepense showed higher leaf wax content and less absorption compared to Desmodium tortuosum(Singh et al., 2011).
Seeds of Malva neglecta, barnyard grass (Echinochloa crus-galli) and Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense) have been provided on natural gene bank of the Research Institute of Forests and Rangelands, Karaj Seed and Plant Centre.
Las arvenses Sorghum halepense (L.) y Parthenium hysterophorus (L.) albergaron la mayoria de los insectos beneficos; ya que como se aprecia en el cuadro 3, en estas especies se encontraron mayor cantidad de insectos; resulto interesante el caso de las especies Parthenium hysterophorus (L.), Sorghum halepense (L.) y Amaranthus dubius Mart.
A densidade e a frequencia relativa foram semelhantes as do Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers., porem, pelo baixo porte e folhas tenras, obteve menos da metade da dominancia (materia seca) do capim.
Sorghum halepense was the only introduced species commonly found throughout the three meadow plots.
It has been collected from 15 host plants, Avena sativa (cultivated oat), Saccharum officinalis (sugarcane), Sorghum halepense (Johnson grass), Zea mays (corn), Tritricum aestivun (wheat), Bromus unioloides (rescuegrass) (Poaceae), Dahlia pinnata (dahlia) (Asteraceae), Tabebuia lapacho (yellow palmer trumpettree) (Bignoniaceae), Ipomaea sp.
La mas extendida en aquel momento era la comunidad con Sorghum halepense, hacia el Oeste de la playa (Figura 2).
Grain sorghum, a drought-hardy feed grain in the US and a staple food in Africa and South Asia, can be hybridized with the perennial species Sorghum halepense. We have produced large plant populations from hundreds of such hybrids.
Numerous examples exist of non-native species being introduced for agricultural purposes--especially as livestock forage and for horticultural use--that escape the confines of agricultural production and cause unforeseen ecological damage (e.g., johnsongrass: Sorghum halepense; kudzu: Pueraria montana var.
In the experiment three energy plants were used: amaranth (Amaranthus sp.), sorghum (Sorghum halepense) and maize (Zea mays).
Crop-to-weed flow in the genus Sorghum (Poaceae): Spontaneous interspecific hybridization between johnsongrass, Sorghum halepense, and crop sorghum, S.
(1980); Rumex acetosella: Velarde (1973); Senecio vulgaris: Guerra Turin (1975); Solanum andigenum: Valencia & Cardenas (1973); Solanum muricatum: Leon Vicente (1992); Solanum topiro: Gil Bacilio & Guevara Hilario (1994); Solanum tuberosum: Essig (1953); Sorghum halepense: Smith (1971); Theobroma cacao: Smith (1971); "Algodon": Smith (1971); "Algodonero": Wille (1952); "Araceae": Ortiz (1980); "Citricos": Wille (1952); "Chilco": Smith (1971); "Cocona": Smith (1971); "Cucurbitaceas": Wille (1952); "Gerbera": Smith (1971); "Hierba Mora": Ortiz (1980); "Mango": Ortiz (1980); "Pallae": Smith (1971); "Pepinillo": Ortiz (1980); "Tabaco": Ortiz (1980); "Verdolaga": Ortiz (1980).
We recorded that the porcupine excavates and consumes subterranean organs of Johnson grass (Sorghum halepense), purple nutsedge (Cyperus rotundus), stumps of shisham (Dalbergia sissoo) and clipping of its saplings.