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Wednesday, October 7, 2020 | History

3 edition of Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus found in the catalog.

Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus

Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus (1984 Provo, Utah)

Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus

Provo, Utah, July 9-13, 1984

by Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus (1984 Provo, Utah)

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  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Intermountain Research Station in Ogden, UT .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Artemisia -- Congresses,
  • Chrysothamnus -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Statementcompilers, E. Durant McArthur, Bruce L. Welch ; symposium host, Brigham Young University.
    GenreCongresses.
    SeriesGeneral technical report INT -- 200.
    ContributionsMcArthur, E. Durant., Welch, Bruce L. 1943-, Brigham Young University., Intermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination398 p. :
    Number of Pages398
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17613667M
    OCLC/WorldCa35490954

    Germination fell below 10% for Chrysothamnus at MPa (NaCl and PEG), and for Sarcobatus at MPa PEG. Neither species exhibited ion toxicity. symposium on the biology of Artemisia and. Abstract. The large size and confounding morphological characters of genus Artemisia has created problems of generic delimitations and infrageneric classification for taxonomists. This work suggests the use of additional morphological traits in identification and classification of is observed that same species show polymorphic characters under certain environmental conditions that.

    NEW RECORDS AND DATA FOR THE RARE CHRYSOTHAMNUS MOLESTUS IN ARIZONA Loran C. Anderson Department of Biological Science Florida State University Tallahassee, FL and Bill Hevron Navajo Natural Heritage Program P.O. Box , Window Rock, AZ ABSTRACT Chrysothamnus molestus (Asteraceae) is a rare endemic restricted to northern Arizona. An overview of the genus Chrysothamnus (Asteraceae). In: E. D. McArthur and B. L. Welch, eds. Proceedings, Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus, Provo, Utah, July 9—13, Ogden. Pp. –

    Artemisia L. is the largest genus in the tribe Anthemideae. From phylogenetic studies, Asteroideae is the largest of the recognized subfamilies of the Asteraceae (Karis, ).Within the Asteroideae, the Astereae and Anthemideae are sister tribes, and the Helenieae, Heliantheae and Eupatorieae together form a strongly supported monophyletic group (Bremer, ). Proceedings, Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus, Provo, Utah, July 9–13, Ogden. Pp. – Ward, G. H. Artemisia section Seriphidium in North America, a cytotaxonomical study.


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Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus by Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus (1984 Provo, Utah) Download PDF EPUB FB2

PROCEEDINGS - SYMPOSIUM ON THE BIOLOGY OF ARTEMISIA AND CHRYSOTHAMNUS Provo, Utah, JulyPaperback – January 1, by E. & B. Welch McArthur (Author), Maps b & w Photos (Illustrator)Author: E. & B. Welch McArthur. Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus by Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus ( Provo, Utah),Intermountain Research Station edition, in English Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus ( edition) | Open LibraryPages: Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus, Provo, Utah, Julyby Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus ( Provo, Utah),International Research Station, Forest Service, U.S.

Dept. of Agriculture edition, in EnglishPages: Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, July/ Related Titles. Series: General technical report INT ; By.

Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus Provo, Utah) McArthur, E. Durant. Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, JulyAuthor: E Durant McArthur ; Bruce L Welch ; Intermountain Research Station (Ogden.

Proceedings--Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, JulyAuthor: E Durant McArthur ; Bruce L Welch ; Brigham Young University. Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, July/ By Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus Provo, Utah) Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, July/ By Utah) Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus Provo, E.

Durant. McArthur, Bruce L. (Bruce Leigh) Welch and Utah) Intermountain Research Station (Ogden. Topics: Artemisia, Chrysothamnus. Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, July/ By Utah) Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus Provo, E.

Durant. McArthur, Bruce L. (Bruce Leigh) Welch and. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Full text of "Proceedings, symposium on the biology of atriplex and related chenopods, May".

a An overview of the genus Chrysothamnus. in Proceedings- symposium on the biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus (E. McArthur and B. Welch, eds.).

Plant Guide BLACK SAGEBRUSH status (Artemisia nova A. Nelson Plant Symbol = ARNO4 Contributed by: USDA NRCS Plant Materials Center, Aberdeen, Idaho. Abstract. Chrysothamnus nauseosus (Rubber Rabbitbrush) is a semi-arid shrub in the Western United States.

It grows in a wide range of environmental conditions including saline soils. It has a high rate of photosynthesis and does not become light saturated at full sun.

The subgenus Tridentatae of Artemisia (Asteraceae: Anthemideae) is composed of 11 species of various taxonomic and geographic complexities. It is centered on Artemisia tridentata with its three widespread common subspecies and two more geographically confined ones.

Meiotic chromosome counts on pollen mother cells and mitotic chromosome counts on root tips were made on. Look in the phone book under United States Government.

The Natural Resources Conservation Biology of. Artemisia. and. Chrysothamnus, Provo, UT. July General Technical Report INT USDA-FS Intermountain Research Station, Ogden, UT. California sagebrush (Artemisia californica) Plant Guide. Rubber rabbitbrush (Chrysothamnus nauseosus) is a large species complex of plants that are well adapted to a wide range of semi-arid habitats.A high resin and rubber content gives some subspecies possible commercial value.

Analysis of natural products produced by these plants in relation to each other provides valuable information on taxonomic and chemical relationships. Chrysothamnus nauseous (rubber rabbitbrush) is a desert shrub that grows in high density in large populations over a wide range of environmental conditions in the western United States and contains natural rubber that has potential commercial value.

Individual plants of two sympatric subspecies (turbinatus and hololeucus) were analyzed to determine the distribution of rubber and.

Proceedings: Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus: Provo, Utah, Julyby Symposium on the Biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus ( Provo, Utah); McArthur, E. Durant; Welch, Bruce L. (Bruce Leigh). HABITAT TYPES AND PLANT COMMUNITIES: Chrysothamnus viscidiflorus subsp.

lanceolatus grows with big sagebrush (Artemisia tridentata), snakeweed (Gutierrezia spp.), and other rabbitbrush (Chrysothamnus spp.).Chrysothamnus viscidiflorus subsp.

puberulus is most commonly found in big sagebrush communities with other subspecies of low rabbitbrush, as well as with salt-tolerant species. The Biology of Canadian Weeds.

Artemisia biennis Willd. Can. Plant Sci. – Artemisia biennis Willd. (biennial wormwood, armoise bisannuelle) is an annual or biennial species native to western North America.

Closely related species occur in Eurasia and South America which are sometimes considered conspecific. Proceedings-Symposium on the biology of Artemisia and Chrysothamnus. JulyProvo, Utah. General Technical Report INT USDA Forest Service, Intermountain Research Station, Ogden, UT.

pp.NAR roughly paralleled RGR for both species. NAR for Chrysothamnus at 0 mmol/L NaCl was ∼% (on average) higher than that for mmol/L NaCl.

For LAR, there were significant differences for Chrysothamnus on d 36, and 48 and for Sarcobatus on d 36, and Chrysothamnus nauseosus (rubber rabbitbrush) is used by browsing animals, especially mule deer (Odocoileus hemionus), as a forage in the winter months.

It is used only slightly, if at all in the summer. This dietary difference may result from changes in the secondary chemical composition of the leaves. Solvent extracts from summer and winter rabbitbrush leaves were analyzed by gas.