Shade grass - Nite shades.

Shade Grass

shade grass

  • Cover, moderate, or exclude the light of

  • Screen from direct light

  • represent the effect of shade or shadow on

  • relative darkness caused by light rays being intercepted by an opaque body; "it is much cooler in the shade"; "there's too much shadiness to take good photographs"

  • shadow: cast a shadow over

  • Darken or color (an illustration or diagram) with parallel pencil lines or a block of color

  • cover with grass; "The owners decided to grass their property"

  • narrow-leaved green herbage: grown as lawns; used as pasture for grazing animals; cut and dried as hay

  • Inform the police of criminal activity or plans

  • Feed (livestock) with grass

  • shoot down, of birds

  • Cover (an area of ground) with grass

shade grass - Pennington Seed

Pennington Seed Inc 118930 Smart Seed Dense Shade Northern Blend

Pennington Seed Inc 118930 Smart Seed Dense Shade Northern Blend

All Smart Seed varieties contain the MYCO Advantage that produces a healthier, thicker lawn that grows a deeper, denser root system, requiring up to 30% less water and maximizes fertilizer performance. MYCO Advantage is a unique seed coating technology that reintroduces beneficial, all natural micro organisms into your lawn. dense shade produces a fine bladed, lower maintenance lawn. Specifically formulated to outperform other shade mixes. Improved fungus and disease resistance. 3 lb. bag covers up to 750 sq. ft.

83% (9)

Shade and grass

Shade and grass

We walked by several oaks that had regions of green beneath them, where the ground was shielded from the sunlight. Maybe this is because the shaded region doesn't dry out as quickly? Dad is walking along the trail on the right.



When surpassing highway A2 (Amsterdam - 's Hertogenbosch) one finds at both sides of the river Hollandse IJssel foot- and bicyclepaths into a small nature reservate: Het Klaphek.

Nieuwegein, The Netherlands.
September 2003.

shade grass

shade grass

Physiological, morphological and biochemical responses to shade of Trichloris crinita, a forage grass from the arid zone of Argentina [An article from: Journal of Arid Environments]

This digital document is a journal article from Journal of Arid Environments, published by Elsevier in 2007. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

This work was performed to evaluate to what extent Trichloris crinita, a C4 grass from the arid zone of Argentina, can grow and persist in shaded environments. The goal is to explore the possibility of using this species in re-vegetation programs of arid regions under tree-grass association systems. Physiological, morphological and biochemical parameters were assessed under different levels of shade: 0%, 40% and 65% (i.e. 100%, 60% and 35% of sunlight, respectively). Under 65% shade, herbage yield and the number of tillers per plant were reduced late in the growing cycle (95-170 days after transplanting). Reductions were 65% and 75%, respectively, as compared with the full sunlight treatment. Growth of plants exposed to medium shade (40%) was between the highest shade and full sunlight. In contrast, the chlorophyll content increased significantly as irradiance decreased. This increment is accompanied by a change in growth habit from upright to prostrate fashion under shade conditions. Prostrate forms would enable plants to capture light and energy more efficiently counteracting in part, the depressing effect of shade on growth. Shade did not affect dry matter allocation to different organs. Other examined biochemical parameters (N, forage quality, etc.) were not influenced by shade. T. crinita would not have major growth limitations under forest-grass association in arid lands where trees are planted spaciously.

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