Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Marram grass is particularly discouraged by the change in acidity.
It is declining over large parts of its original range due to competition from marram grass.
Only the planting of marram grass stopped the dunes and put an end to this threat.
There will also be Marram grass collection and planting to strengthen the dunes.
Indeed, marram grass only thrives while fresh sand is being added to the dune.
In the study, the researchers planted the marram grass in two separate containers.
Further back, Insects were nibbling spilt blood on the marram grass.
It lacks natural trees, being covered instead with marram grass and other low-growing vegetation.
The group also replant marram grass and other indigenous plants in the dune areas.
It also visits flowers such as heather, marram grass and ragwort.
The latter may be what Robertson (1984) calls northern marram grass dune pasture.
Amongst other works he started planting the sand dunes with marram grass to stabilize them.
Marram grass has been widely used for thatch in many areas of the British isles close to the sea.
Only certain plants, such as marram grass, can withstand the constant blown sand and salt spray.
Soon their garments were steaming in the heat, and the marram grass had ceased to be waterlogged.
These species (e.g. marram grass) will stabilise the dunes and prevent them moving any more.
Others, like certain heathers or marram grass, have tightly rolled up leaves with pores on the inside.
It was home to a thriving marram grass industry, used for producing matting, nets and rope.
It is easily identified by open sand with stands of marram grass and sand reed.
The sand-dune marram grass has rolled leaves with stomata on the inner surface.
It is one of two species of the genus Ammophila (marram grass).
There were many shrubs and palm trees, and the dry soil had a covering of marram grass.
And now, lying in the dunes, seeing the sky through the rigid stalks of marram grasses, he thought about it almost with terror.
The Men came for me where I huddled in the marram grass and they took me back to the low cage.
Not many plants make it in the sand dune but the marram grass can survive the winds and water of the dunes.
She tried not to look at the still bent grass where her own tent had rested.
The bent grasses showed a slightly different colour when looked at parallel to the surface.
Whatever pattern you make is revealed by the light shining off of the bent grass.
It has the finest texture of all the bent grasses.
The name Bentley is said to mean a clearing with bent grass.
Bent grass does not have grain, which makes it superior as a putting surface.
Bent grasses and bushes where the car went through ought to be pretty visible.
If you've always wanted to have a lawn that looks like something you'd see on an elegant golf course, bent grass is for you.
Once upon a time such a house as this would have had only bent grass as a covering.
Nothing but a wave of bent grass blades marked his invisible passing.
It is a bent grass green with allowance for walking and golf carts on the course.
Because of the intense heat here in the summer, the bent grass greens have to be watered during play to keep them alive.
At first it was easy to detect the bent grasses and foliage which marked their trail.
Blood dripped from leaves, branches, and the tips of bent grasses.
Dawn came clear and bright; a wind swept across their path, rushing through the bent grasses.
And forget bent grasses and bushes showing him where the car had gone.
King's Walk has tall fescue grasses and bent grass greens.
The course plays on real bent grass greens.
Bent grass is used for the fairways and for the greens.
A standard court of freshly manicured bent grass measures 105 by 84 feet and resembles a putting green.
The course features bent grass and is set up to both challenge expert players while being forgiving to beginners still new to the game.
It has a very fine texture and like most bent grasses grows very dense.
Thomas Davis designed the course with bent grass greens and bluegrass fairways.
In 1981, the greens were converted to bent grass from Bermuda grass.
Huddling to the ground, the rangy prowler noted the bent grass.
Without the beachgrass, the sand dunes are blown away by wind.
Through the planting of beachgrass, erosion could be largely contained.
The dunes immediately adjacent to the beach support a plant community dominated by beachgrass.
The improvement in beachgrass growth has been documented by a "photomonitoring project" from 1995-2005.
Starting in the early 1990s, there has been extensive restoration of the beachgrass along eastern Lake Ontario.
"Cape variety" American beachgrass was introduced into the area, and is now mixed with Champlain.
Its dunes are dominated by beachgrass and seaside goldenrod.
Damaged stands of beachgrass were replanted following some experiments with differing varieties and cultivation methods.
The typical plant of the dunes is the beachgrass, which anchors the dunes with its extensive root system.
Some beaches are also shrinking, due partially to human interactions and partly to invasive species of plant such as European Beachgrass.
The beachgrass species are also very good examples of xerophytes, being able to thrive on arid to semi-arid beach dunes.
Some tall wormwood plants grow amidst the beachgrass, as do cottonwood trees and sand dune willows.
Stable coastal dunes and sandhills are structures created by dune-building plants such as beachgrass and cottonwood trees.
Sand dune-beach plant communities along the northern shore include American beachgrass, switchgrass, beardgrass, seaside goldenrod, and beach pea.
A. breviligulata - American Marram Grass or American Beachgrass.
The beachgrass grows runners under the surface of the sand that interlock into a ropelike network, and actually builds the dune by trapping sand.
These experiments were apparently the foundation for the extensive beachgrass restoration that was subsequently undertaken along the entire length of the eastern Lake Ontario coastal dunes.
The density of these pathogens is low in freshly deposited sand, but builds up in the roots of beachgrass on stabilized sand.
Ammophila arenaria is a species of grass known by the common names European marram grass and European beachgrass.
It is very similar to the common American beachgrass native to the Atlantic coasts of North America, but blooms in July instead of September.
Higher in the park are other species, like the Ammophila arenaria (European beachgrass), and Cytisus striatus (Portuguese broom).
Since 2000, the dune overlooking Sandy Island Beach was partially rebuilt and replanted with beachgrass by New York State.
The purchase was followed by a restoration effort involving beachgrass plantings and construction of boardwalks, which prevent damage to the beachgrass by foot traffic.
A. breviligulata is quite similar in appearance and ecology to a second species of beachgrass, Ammophila arenaria (European beachgrass).
A main threat to this rare species is the presence of the introduced non-native European beachgrass (Ammophila arenaria), which was once planted to stabilize the sand dunes and now dominates.
Oxybelus, rather smaller than Ammophila, supplies her young with flies.
This is a monotypic genus, containing the single species Chitonospora ammophila.
This will hatch quickly and eat both Ammophila's own egg and the caterpillar that was provided for it.
The larvae probably feed on Ammophila and Leymus species.
Another hunting wasp, Ammophila has been filmed using pebbles to close burrow entrances.
In community SD6 (Mobile dune) Ammophila is the dominant species.
The sandwasps Ammophila and Sphex also use a tool - a sort of miniature hammer - as an aid in construction.
California Conservation Corps, spearhead of Ammophila removal efforts in California.
The Ammophila wasp, which lives in the open desert lands of the American mid-west, when breeding time comes starts digging a burrow.
Marram (Ammophila arenaria)
It is in the Mulga Lands bioregion and was established to protect a population of the rare plant Acacia ammophila.
Psathyrella ammophila (dune brittlestem)
In essentially all of the locations where they have been introduced, Ammophila plants are now listed as invasive, and costly efforts are underway to eradicate them.
Bergson, quoting Fabre, has made play with the supposed extraordinary accuracy of the solitary wasp Ammophila, which lays its eggs in a caterpillar.
Ammophila species are native to the coasts of the North Atlantic Ocean where they are usually the dominant species on sand dunes.
The Ammophila grasses are widely known as examples of xerophytes, which are plants that can withstand arid conditions such as deserts or sandy beaches.
Ammophila species were introduced in the late 19th century on the Pacific coast of North America as well, and massive, intentional plantings were continued at least through 1960.
Typical vegetation includes Ammophila arenaria, Honckenya peploides, Cakile maritima, and Spartina coarctata.
It is, however, a part of many described feats of animal behaviour, as we may illustrate with the Bearends's study of the digger wasp Ammophila,(Figure 3.11).
Despite their occurrence on seacoasts, 'Ammophila' grasses are not particularly tolerant of saline soils; they can tolerate a salinity of about 15 g/l (1.5%), which makes them "moderate halophytes".
Animals including mammals, birds and insects such as bees and wasps (Ammophila and Sphex), are capable of learning landmarks in their environment, and of using these in navigation.
When the hole is fully stocked, the Ammophila seals it with a plug of sand made firm and smooth by hammering it with a grain of gravel held in her jaws.
In the semi-fixed dunes (community SD7), where the quantity of blown sand is declining Ammophila becomes less competitive, and other species, notably Festuca rubra (Red Fescue) become prominent.
A monotypic genus, it contains the single species Laccariopsis mediterranea, which grows in sand dunes around the Mediterranean Sea on shores and colonizes Ammophila and Juniperus roots.
The genus name "'Ammophila' ('Syllable stress of Botanical Latin') " originates from the Greek words of 'Ammos', meaning sand, and 'Phillia', meaning lover.