reed canary grass

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reed canary grass

phalarisarundinacea.
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Interrelationships of hydrologic disturbance, reed canary grass Phalaris arundinacea L.
Delayed germination in Reed canarygrass Phalaris arundinacea L.
Perry LG, Galatowitsch SM (2003) A test of two annual cover for controlling Phalaris arundinacea invasion in restored sedge meadow wetlands.
Among grasses, late-season Andropogon gerardii was the dominant in most plots, increasing in abundance in all treatments over time; early-season Phalaris arundinacea increased only in plots burned in midsummer.
Festuca arundinacea (tall fescue), Lespedeza cuneata (sericea lespedeza), Lonicera x bella (showy fly honeysuckle), Lonicera maackii (Amur honeysuckle), Lonicera morrowii (Morrow's honeysuckle), Phalaris arundinacea (reed canary grass), Pinus strobus, Rosa multiflora (multiflora rose), and Saponaria officinalis (bouncing bet).
En las zonas mas inundadas son frecuentes tambien Lycopus europaeus y Phalaris arundinacea.
Targeted WM, DSS, DWF, MHF Hemerocallis fulva Well-Established DWF Lysimachia nummularia Well-Established UR Lythrum salicaria Targeted WM, EM, DSS, DWF Melilotus alba Well-Established EM Melilotus officinalis Well-Established DSS Phalaris arundinacea Targeted EM Phragmites australis Targeted EM Rhamnus cathartica Targeted DWF Rosa multifora Targeted DSS, DWF Typha aragustifolia Well-Established WM, DSS Viburnum opulus var.
virginicus, Eragrostis hypnoides, Erigeron annuus, Helenium autumnale, Humulus japonicus (abundant), Ludwigia palustris, Lycopus americanus, Lysimachia nummularia, Mimulus alatus, Myosotis scopioides, Oenothera biennis, Persicaria maculosa, Phalaris arundinacea (especially along the shoreline at the northern fifth of the property), Pilea pumila, Plantago rugelii, Polanisia dodecandra, Rorippa sylvestris, Scutellaria lateriflora, Solidago gigantea, Symphyotrichum prenanthoides, Verbena hastata, V.
Sampling results (Table 3) from the zone between areas 2A and 4 (Figure 1) are representative of other marsh/wet sand prairie areas in the preserve and dominant taxa included Phalaris arundinacea (IV 43.
Many studies have concluded that increasing nitrogen levels lead to increased biomass production in Phalaris arundinacea (Katterer and Andren, 1999; Green and Galatowitsch, 9001, 2002; Maurer and Zedler, 2002; Mahaney el al.