Last edited by Tojak
Sunday, May 3, 2020 | History

1 edition of Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states found in the catalog.

Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states

Sprague, Roderick

Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states

by Sprague, Roderick

  • 395 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Plant Disease Survey, Division of Mycology and Disease Survey, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering, Agricultural Research Administration, United States Department of Agriculture in Beltsville, Md .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Root rots,
  • Leaf spots,
  • Diseases and pests,
  • Grain,
  • Grasses

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRoderick Sprague
    SeriesPlant disease reporter -- suppl. 163, Plant disease reporter -- suppl. 163.
    ContributionsUnited States. Plant Disease Survey
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. 101-268 ;
    Number of Pages268
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25612045M
    OCLC/WorldCa872566054

    Adapted to and found on moist, well drained soils of central states and the eastern edge of the Great Plains. Produces good quality hay and pasture in the earlier stages of growth. LITTLE BLUESTEM (Andropogon scorparius): More drought resistant than big bluestem, little . Beautiful ornamental grasses come in luscious pinks, cool blues, and vibrant yellows. There’s a perfect grass offered by Nature Hills to complement all gardens!

    Grasses are most important as a source of food for humans (a. wheat field, b. harvesting corn, c. most barley production in the United States is used in the manufacturing of beer), as forage for wild and domestic animals (d. native pasture, e. hay cut from improved grass pastures), and in soil. Grain is the harvested seed of grasses such as wheat, oats, rice, and important grains include sorghum, millet, rye, and the globe, grains, also called cereals, are the most important staple food. Humans get an average of 48 percent of their calories, or food energy, from grains. Grains are also used to feed livestock and to manufacture some cooking oils, fuels.

    Hosts of dryland foot rot include many cereals, especially barley, and grasses. The primary causes of this disease are the fungi Fusarium culmorum and F. graminearum. F. culmorum is important for the northern Great Plains and interior northwest,while F. graminearum is more important in the southern Great Plains. Disease Cycle. Blue Fescue: Festuca glauca This hardy perennial grass has been used for some time in gardens across the is a cool season grass, evergreen in zone 5, hardy to zone 4, with some varieties hardy in zone 3. It is low growing, ”, and very nicely mounded.


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Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states by Sprague, Roderick Download PDF EPUB FB2

Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states by Sprague, Roderick, ; United Disease SurveyPages: Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states / Related Titles.

Series: Plant disease reporter ; suppl. Sprague, Roderick, United States. Plant Disease Survey. Type. Book. Material. Published material. Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states / By Roderick Sprague and United States.

Plant Disease Survey. been recently introduced into northern California and currently there are approximately 8, ha in cultivation. Wild rice is seeded into flooded paddies (late February—April), which remain flooded at a depth of 12—30 cm until harvest (July—August).

In June of and in May ofgrowers reported. Grasses in North America, §38 pages, Ronald Press Co., J^ew York, igjo. See also page Root and Crown Rots of the Grasses Roderick Sprague Range and pasture grasses during various stages of their life are subject to attack by soil-borne parasitic fungi.

Some parasitic fungi can stand considerable drought, but most of the. Septoria disease of Gramineae in western United States. Oregon State Coll. Monographs Studies in Bot. p., illus. Additions to the Fungi Imperfecti on grasses in the United States.

Myco-logia Rootrots and leaf spots of grains and grasses in the Northern Great Plains and western states. Dis. Reptr. This comprehensive guide, written by three grass specialists, is an invaluable tool for identification of the approximately species of grasses that occur on the Great Plains.

In descriptions of each of them, the authors cover distribution, habitat, forage value, and toxicity information and include a detailed black-and-white illustration of Cited by: 1. Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grass-es in the northern Great Plains and western states.

Plant Dis Reptr – The genus Pythum Pringsheim Di-agnoses (or descriptions) and figures. April ] HODGES AND WATSCHKE: BIPOLARIS PATHOGENICITY of A. tenuis, F. rubra, and P. pratensis. MATERIALS AND METHODS.—Bip01aris sorokiniana was isolated from leaf.

Sincea small number of research locations and scientists in the Northern Great Plains of the United States and Canada have developed over 80 cultivars of 18 different grass species (see Table 2, Table 3) that are adapted to specific areas of the Northern Plains and have been used to revegetate millions of acres of grasses not only led to major achievements in soil Cited by: 1.

Grasses are truly the defining feature of the Great Plains landscape. They are key elements in both the aesthetic appeal and the economic value of the Plains. The various shapes, textures, colors, and movements of grasses in a wide sweep of Plains landscape has inspired many artists, naturalists, and casual observers.

izing warm-season grasses in the Northern Great Plains. The availabil- ity of adapted varieties and increased seed supplies of native warm-season grasses for this region are adding a new dimension to natural resource management.

Rangelands in the Northern Great Plains are generally perceived as predominantly cool-season grass- lands. Native grasses of the Great Plains ecoregion — the huge prairies and grasslands region of North America, in the central United States and west-central Canada. Map: the Great Plains.

Pages in category "Native grasses of the Great Plains region". Native to Prairies, Great Plains and open fields from eastern Canada through most of the United States except the west coast.

One of the major components of the great American Prairie. diverse in size, growing 4 to 8 feet ( m)tall. It always forms recognizable clumps. Prefers full sun where it grows erect, but will handle.

Supplement (United States. Agricultural Research Service. Crops Research Division) Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states. by Sprague, Roderick, ; United States. Plant Disease Survey. texts. eye Suppl.Plant Dis. Rep., Jentitled Rootrots and Leafspots of Grains and Grasses in the Northern Great Plains and Western States, p.

He states that this species is for the most part saprophytic. The exception he considers to be a specimen that I determined as S. simplicior var.

andropogonis on Sorghastrum nutans. Diseases of British Grasses and Herbage Legumes. Cambridge. SPRAGUE, R. (I). Two Mastigosporium leaf spots on Gramineae. agric. Res. 57, ~ SP~.AGUE, R. (I94o). A third species of Mastigosporium on Gramineae.

Mycologia, 32, SPRAOtm, R. (I). Root rots and leaf spots of grains and grasses in northern Great Plains and Western Cited by: 8. Rootrots and leafspots of grains and grasses in the northern Great Plains and western states / View Metadata.

By: Sprague, Roderick, - United States. Plant Disease Survey. Thanks to @mayrlibrary for making this treasure of a book free. Rangelands 10(6), December Vegetation of the Northern Great Plains William and Warren C.

Whitman The Northern Great Plains is a distinctive region of the Great Plains as a whole occupying an area about miles long north-south, by about miles wide is considered to occupy that portion of the Plains lying between the foothills of the Rocky Mountains on the west.

Montana Field Guide contains a wealth of information about Montana's diverse species. ‘Rosana’ is a northern type western wheatgrass. Plants are blue-green, leafy, with moderately fine stems. Rhizomes produce a tight sod.

‘Rosana’ is recommended for reseeding depleted range lands and the reclamation of disturbed lands in the Northern Great Plains. ‘Rodan’ northern type western wheatgrass is moderately rhizomatous and forms a dense blue-green Size: 49KB.Corn is the most efficient of the modern cereal grains in converting water and carbon dioxide into carbohydrates.

Maize formed the basis for the Mayan, Aztec, and Inca civilizations in the New World. Corn, beans, and squash were planted together by early native Americans in companion planting to benefit all three species.Prairie Winds ® ‘Desert Plains’ Pennisetum + Low Scape Mound ® Aronia.

While many ornamental grasses can handle dry soils, fountain grass prefers consistent moisture. You’ll know it isn’t getting enough water if its leaf tips turn brown. Aronia also loves moist soils (though it can handle drier soils too).