Philosophical Transactions, Giving Some Account of the Present Undertakings, Studies, and Labours of the Ingenious, in Many Considerable Parts of the World

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C. Davis, Printer to the Royal Society of London, 1883 - Science
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Page 1182 - is with gramineous species grown separately—were also the most effective in bringing forward the grasses proper, in the mixed herbage. Again, those manures which were the most beneficial to beans or clover the most developed the leguminous species of the mixed herbage, and vice
Page 1413 - STANFORD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES STANFORD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES STANFORD UN s STANFORD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES -STANFORD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES STANFOI >RD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES Stanford University Libraries Stanford,
Page 1182 - in the first years of the experiments it was observed that those manures which are the most effective with wheat, barley, or oats grown on arable
Page 1182 - It was further observed that there was great variation in the predominance of individual species among the grasses, and also among the representatives of other orders.
Page 1182 - in the climatal conditions of the different seasons ; and, as far as may be, to ascertain what are the special characters of growth, above-ground or under-ground, normal or induced, by virtue of which the various species have dominated, or have been dominated over, in the struggle which has ensued. The
Page 1182 - the botanical composition, in the character of development, and in some points in the chemical composition of the produce also. The object of the present section is to describe and discuss, more in detail, what may be called the
Page 1218 - in the powerful root-growth of the survivors; including under the general term root, not only the root proper, but the offshoots and runners which are given off just below or on the surface of the ground. Indeed,
Page i - for his valuable contributions to the morphology and classification of the Mammalia, and to Anthropology.
Page vii - RODWELL on the Effects of Heat on certain Haloid Compounds of Silver, Mercury, Lead, and Copper.

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