reseed


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Words related to reseed

seed again or anew

maintain by seeding without human intervention

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References in periodicals archive ?
American Sloughgrass: "Another awesome wetland crop that is native, (sloughgrass) shatters when mature, and reseeds itself," says Rogers.
"Lots of land is reseeded, and it's expensive--and when we look at the number of plants that become established after reseeding, the failure rate is really high," adds Jeremy James, another rangeland scientist at EOARC.
Tendon constructs reseeded simultaneously with fluorescently labeled epitenon and endotenon cells showed the presence of both cell populations on a single construct.
John Hardman, head of environmental housing at the council, said: "The lawns have been reseeded and as for the other issues they are being investigated."
The best time to aerate and reseed cool-season grasses (varieties like Kentucky bluegrass and perennial ryegrass) is four weeks before the trees lose their leaves in your area.
In most cases, doctors give the compounds in conjunction with an autologous bone marrow transplantation, removing a sample of the patient's marrow before chemotherapy, then reinfusing it with CSFs to quickly "reseed" the marrow and blood supply with new white blood cells.
Once it's been cut back and raked you may find a few bare patches that you can reseed.
Error 1: Mr Bellis does not need permission to plough and reseed fields if they are agriculturally improved, regularly fertilised and limed, and if the sward has 25-30% or more of ryegrass and/or clover.
Ironically, all of the many efforts to reseed the biosphere with a laboratory -conceived second Genesis may eventually, come to naught because of a massive catch-22 that lies at the heart of the new technology, revolution.
Land managers often reseed areas disturbed by fire or mining to hold the soil in place, provide food for livestock and wildlife, and ward off invasive weeds.
The research showed that, while a warming-up of the Indian Ocean in 1998 was devastating in the short term, the main long-term impacts are down to the damaged reefs being largely unable to reseed and recover.
To this end, he and ARS research technician Calvin Vick at the Oxford lab have been evaluating several soil-building legumes for winter hardiness and their ability to reseed earlier than traditional cover crops like crimson clover.
EBLEX beef and sheep scientist, Dr Liz Genever, said: "With a full reseed - including ploughing - currently costing pounds 140/acre, this represents a return on investment of between 350% and 550% in output alone, depending on the pasture concerned.