Grasses: a handbook for use in the field and laboratory
by H. Marshall Ward
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1908
Number of pages: 222
The book is not intended to be a complete manual of grasses, but to be an account of our common native species, so arranged that the student may learn how to closely observe and deal with the distinctive characters of these remarkable plants when such problems as the botanical analysis of a meadow or pasture, of hay, of weeds, or of 'seed' grasses are presented, as well as when investigating questions of more abstract scientific nature.
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by Julius A. Palmer - L. Prang & Co
This book for popular use, rather than for students of botanical science; all technical terms are, therefore, as far as possible, avoided. The identification of species is a safe guide, and is the only means of knowing what mushrooms should be eaten.
by John Nathan Martin - Wiley
This book is intended for elementary courses in Botany in colleges and universities. In its preparation the aim has been to present the fundamental principles of Botany with emphasis upon the practical application of these principles.
by L. H. Bailey - Macmillan
Contents: No Two Plants or Parts are Alike; The Struggle to Live; Survival of the Fit; Plant Societies; The Plant Body; Seeds and Germination; The Root - The Forms of Roots; The Root - Function and Structure; The Stem - Kinds and Forms; etc.
by Philip K. Groom, Byron B. Lamont - De Gruyter Open
This book focuses on the survival mechanisms, adaptations and ecology of the unique Southwest Australian flora. The book provides an ecological perspective on how the flora has evolved complex strategies to ensure species survival.