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 George H. Hepting - U.S. Dept Agriculture
The purpose of this book is to bring together the information available on the pathology of the more important forest and shade trees of the United States. It also annotates the diseases of many introduced species grown widely for shade and ornament.
by Charles McIlvaine - The Bobbs-Merrill Co.
My researches is confined to the species large enough to appease the appetite of a hungry naturalist if found in reasonable quantity; and my work is devoted to segregating the edible and innocuous from the tough, undesirable and poisonous kinds.
by Douglas Houghton Campbell - Ginn
An introduction to the study of botany for use in high schools especially, but sufficiently comprehensive to serve also as a beginning book in most colleges. It does not pretend to be a complete treatise of the whole science.
by H. Smith - University of California Press
The book is intended as a text-book for senior undergraduate and post-graduate students in biology, biochemistry, botany, molecular biology and agricultural science. It covers the basic cellular physiology, biochemistry and genetics of plant cells.