Difference between revisions of "Annual grasses"

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1. Grasses, which complete their life cycles in one year.<br><br>
 
1. Grasses, which complete their life cycles in one year.<br><br>
http://hcs.osu.edu/albums/SK_Notes/poaannua2.sized.jpg<br><br>
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http://hvp.osu.edu/albums/SK_Notes/poaannua2.jpg<br><br>
 
''Poa annua'' shown in the above photograph is a winter annual appearing in this bermudagrass green.<br>
 
''Poa annua'' shown in the above photograph is a winter annual appearing in this bermudagrass green.<br>
 
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program<br><br>
 
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program<br><br>
  
http://hcs.osu.edu/albums/SK_Notes/crabground.sized.jpg<br><br>
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http://hvp.osu.edu/albums/SK_Notes/crabground.jpg<br><br>
 
Crabgrass is an annual, germinating in the spring, growing and developing through the summer, producing seed in late summer and then dying at the first frost.<br>
 
Crabgrass is an annual, germinating in the spring, growing and developing through the summer, producing seed in late summer and then dying at the first frost.<br>
 
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program<br><br>
 
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program<br><br>

Latest revision as of 14:28, 6 July 2017


1. Grasses, which complete their life cycles in one year.

poaannua2.jpg

Poa annua shown in the above photograph is a winter annual appearing in this bermudagrass green.
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program

crabground.jpg

Crabgrass is an annual, germinating in the spring, growing and developing through the summer, producing seed in late summer and then dying at the first frost.
Source: Ohio State University Turfgrass Program