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 Eric Guinther - Wikibooks
This Study Guide to the Science of Botany is a textbook intended to establish a course of study in the subject of Botany, utilizing articles provided in Wikipedia, with links to other relevant web sites and other Wikibooks as appropriate.
by Caroline Alathea Stickney Creevey - Harper
This book explains the easiest way of telling flowers and plants. These ways are based upon the new classification. The first way of telling flowers is by color. It is the simplest means of identification, and to this the most space is given.
by Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher - McGraw-Hill
This book may serve as a text or reference book for students of plant science who are seeking a proper foundation upon which to build a scientific knowledge of how plants grow. It shall serve also as a stimulus to further study in this field.
by Wendy Mee, et al. - Utah State University Press
The book provides specific information about shrubs, trees, grasses, forbs, and cacti that are native to most states in the Intermountain West, and that can be used in landscaping to conserve water, and preserve the region's landscape character.