graminoid

graminoid

[′gram·ə‚nȯid]
(botany)
Of or resembling the grasses.
References in periodicals archive ?
25 mm wide), [+ or -]flaccid leaves >15 cm long; submerged or emergent in mineral or organic substrate of swamps, marshes, ponds, rivers, shores or open graminoid swales.
We used the Daubenmire (1959) method to estimate percent graminoid (new and residual) and forb cover.
Between the shrubs are many graminoid species which are common to abundant including Carex blanda, C.
01) and graminoid inflorescence and leaf lengths have tended to increase over the past decade at these study sites ([R.
Three different graminoid vegetation treatments will be planted on these plots initially for quantifying changes in credibility and geotechnical resistance to failure.
At a regional level, there were 19 tree species, 11 shrub species, 57 latifoliated herbaceous species (H), 17 graminoid herbaceous species (GH), 2 equisetoid herbaceous species (EH) and 17 vine-creeper species (C).
In created wetlands in Virginia, a transition from annual to perennial graminoid species occurred over a 20 year period (Atkinson and others 2005).
were commonly encountered native graminoid species in our study area.
Open post oak woods are known today across southeastern states, often with seasonal extremes of wetness and dryness that promote extensive graminoid ground vegetation and some shrubby openings (as in NVC 5057 and 2405).
Although infrequent, this understory graminoid is widely distributed.