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Keyword: perennial grass

Cochliotoxin, a Dihydropyranopyran-4,5-dione, and its analogues produced by Cochliobolus australiensis display phytotoxic activity against buffelgrass (Cenchrus ciliaris)

Publications Posted on: June 08, 2017
Buffelgrass (Pennisetum ciliare or Cenchrus ciliaris) is a perennial grass that has become highly invasive in the Sonoran Desert of southern Arizona.

Invasive Species Science Update (No. 9)

Publications Posted on: April 07, 2017
This newsletter is designed to keep managers and other users up-to-date with recently completed and ongoing research by RMRS scientists, as well as to highlight breaking news related to invasive species issues.

Greater bud outgrowth of Bromus inermis than Pascopyrum smithii under multiple environmental conditions

Publications Posted on: August 17, 2016
Tiller recruitment of perennial grasses in mixed-grass prairie primarily occurs from belowground buds. Environmental conditions, such as temperature, soil moisture and grazing can affect bud outgrowth of both invasive and native perennial grasses. Differential bud outgrowth responses of native and invasive species to climate change and grazing could alter competitive interactions that have implications for future land management.

Vegetative reproduction and bud bank dynamics of the perennial grass Androprogon geradii in mixedgrass and tallgrass prairie

Publications Posted on: March 23, 2016
Plant species with wide distributions may differ in their population dynamics across their range, especially in contrasting habitats. Most tiller recruitment of perennial grasses occurs vegetatively from the belowground bud bank rather than from seed. Seed reproduction often occurs under a narrower range of environmental conditions than vegetative reproduction.

Establishing native plants in crested wheatgrass stands using successional management

Publications Posted on: December 17, 2007
Crested wheatgrass (Agropyron cristatum (L.) Gaertn.) is a nonindigenous perennial grass that was introduced to North America to improve the condition of degraded rangelands. It has proven to be a successful revegetation species due to its superior ease of establishment, strong competitive ability, and ability to tolerate grazing.