Brome sentence example
- Hawkins, his relative and executor, in 1721; his prose ' The fact, however, that in 1712 - only a year after Ken's death - his publisher, Brome, published the hymn with the opening words "All praise," has been deemed by such a high authority as the 1st earl of Selborne sufficient evidence that the alteration had Ken's authority.
- A footnote (1743) explained away the allusion by making it apply to Richard Brome, the disciple of Ben Jonson.
- Austrian brome grass (Bromus inermis) and western rye grass (Agropyrum tenerum) are both extensively grown for hay in the North-West Provinces.
- Alternatively, pick Ethos if you need to tackle mixed brome and black-grass populations, and want to get in early.
- In grassland, cutting should be done early enough to prevent barren brome seeding.Advertisement
- While Dr. Bulmer still sees barren brome as the biggest problem, he points out that a significant proportion of reported barren.. .
- Other frequent species include meadow brome, meadow foxtail grass pepper saxifrage and meadow sweet.
- Ethos would be my choice if I had brome and black-grass infestations and could get in early enough.
- A PhD study has been undertaken on the ecology of interrupted brome at the University of Liverpool.
- The site has a variety of aspect and gradients, with the grassland dominated by red fescue Festuca rubra and upright brome Bromus erectus.Advertisement
- Occasional patch of sterile brome (suspects from contractors combine ).
- Furthermore, smooth brome grass clones selected using conventional breeding showed that reduced lignin was associated with severe rust fungus disease  .
- Soft brome has been found as an impurity in sainfoin seed.
- Persistence and Spread: Soft brome seeds have minimal dormancy and are short-lived in soil.
- They are flavored with oat, brome and orchard grasses and only sweetened with organic fruits.Advertisement
- Brome Grass (Bromus) - At least one of this large genus of grasses is very graceful and worthy of culture-that is B. brizaeformis, a hardy biennial about 2 feet high, with large, graceful, and drooping heads.