Bromus


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Bromus

a genus of valuable fodder grasses in the family Poaceae. Includes B. inermis (smooth bromegrass), B. catharticus (B. unioloides, prairie grass).
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4 Bromus Rodent middens in pumpellianus loess, Russia (lower Festuca altaica Kolyma River region) F.
However, all Bromus species analyzed previously had median and submedian chromosomes with similar C-banding patterns consisting mainly of telomeric C-bands (Armstrong, 1991; Kula, 1999; Joachimiak et al.
En los prados de piso andino tales como la sabana de Bogota y los valles de Ubate, Chiquinquira, Duitama y Sogamoso predomina el africano "Kikuyo": Pennisetum clandestinum, asociado con Bromus catharticus, Poa annua, Holcus lanatus, Anthoxanthum odoratum y Dactylis glomerata, algunos de ellos introducidos.
homostylous) Arenaria uniflora Whole flower Reduced size outcrossing flower, Selfing flower Astragalus cymbicarpos Whole flower Reduced size CH flowers, CL flowers Bromus carinatus CH Anther and flower Earlier flowers, maturation CL flowers Paedomorphosis [a] Ancestor, descendant Neot.
pycnocarpa (rock cress), Botrychium virginicum (rattlesnake fern), Bromus ciliatus (fringed brome), Bromus latiglumis (ear-leaved brome), Carex grisea (inflated narrow leaf sedge), Carex leavenworthii (Leavenworth sedge), Carex molesta (troublesome sedge), Elymus villosus (hairy wild rye), and Ulmus rubra (slippery elm).
Bromus invaded springs, roadsides, and disturbed areas of the Mojave Desert during 1920's.
Chromosomal and protein homologies in Bromus (Gramineae), pp.
Calamagrostis purpurascens, Pulsatilla ludoviciana, Bromus pumpellianus, and Poa glauca were especially common along the peripheries of the slopes.
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).
Stipa comata(*) Pascopyrum smithii(*) Leymus cinereus(*) Nassella viridula(*) Bromus anomalus
Carex 230 Aster 66 Solidago 49 Panicum 48 Juncus 46 Polygonum 38 Cyperus 37 Euphorbia 32 Ranunculus 31 Salix 30 Potamogeton 29 Rhynchospora 29 Viola 29 Scirpus 29 Quercus 29 Hypericum 27 Eleocharis 26 Rubus 25 Eupatorium 25 Poa 24 Galium 24 Potentilla 23 Asclepias 22 Desmodium 22 Crataegus 22 Bromus 21 Helianthus 21 Prunus 20 Amaranthus 20
Invasions by nonnative, winter, annual species such as Bromus madritensis rubens (red brome, hereafter Bromus) can fundamentally change processes of systems by providing biomass and continuity of fuel sufficient to carry fires (Salo, 2004).