Peaty sentence example

peaty
  • Washed sand is best for all plants like heaths, which need a pure and lasting peaty compost.
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  • Many of them also grow satisfactorily in a peaty soil if well worked, especially if they have a cool moist subsoil.
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  • Hookeri (Chrysobactron), 2 ft., with long racemes of bright golden yellow flowers, requires cool peaty soil.
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  • They bloom in spring, and prefer a shady situation and a peaty soil.
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  • Hydro-xerophytes (bog xerophytes) .Plants which live in ~t, peaty soils, and which possess aeration channels and xeroiilous leaves; e.g., Cladium Mariscus, Eriophorum angustifohium, if bus Chamaemorus, and Vaccinium Vitis-Idaea.
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  • The term oxyloiyte is open to the obiection that some peaty waters are alkaline, id not acidic as the term implies.
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  • Many plants of peaty soils e sclerophylious.
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  • Bog Xerophytes live in the peaty soil of fens and moors which are physically wet, but which are said to be physiologically dry.
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  • The rainfall, though not heavy, is sufficient to maintain such vegetation as is compatible with the conditions of temperature, and the surface is often swampy or peaty.
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  • This species prefers a peaty soil, and often grows luxuriantly in very moist situations.
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  • (4) Black peaty soil varying in thickness, the maximum being about a foot.
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  • It appears that with soils which are not rich in humus or not deficient in lime, calcium cyanamide is almost as good, nitrogen for nitrogen, as ammonium sulphate or sodium nitrate; but it is of doubtful value with peaty soils or soils containing little lime, nor is it usefully available as a top-dressing or for storing.
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  • Many soils of a light sandy or gravelly or peaty nature and liable to drought and looseness of texture can be improved by the addition of large amounts of clay of an ordinary character.
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  • Many thousands of acres of low-lying peaty and sandy land adjoining the tidal rivers which flow into the Humber have been improved by a process termed " warping."
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  • They are increased by cuttings, and grown in a cool greenhouse in rough peaty soil, with a slight addition of loam and sand.
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  • Vegetable soils or moulds, or humus soils, contain a considerable percentage (more than 5) of humus, and embrace both the rich productive garden moulds and those known as peaty soils.
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  • Handsome scrophulariaceous plants, from Chile, thriving in moist, well-drained peaty soil, and in moderate shade.
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  • It has large white flowers and grows freely in peaty soil in shady borders.
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  • On higher ground, such as the moors and uplands of Cumnock and around Muirkirk, peats and peaty gleys can be found.
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  • The Pennine Way wanders a little uncertainly between the peaty hummocks of Alport, the worst stretches having been provided with flagstones.
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  • This is a bright green liverwort that grows on bare peaty soils in lowland bogs and damp woodland and also on moist sandstone rocks.
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  • Where damp areas have developed a peaty covering black bog-rush, marsh lousewort, broad-leaved cottongrass and northern marsh-orchid grow.
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  • Dromius sigma is found on muddy or peaty soils near standing water in fens, lowland marshes, flooded quarries and gravel pits.
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  • This leads down to Cabin Flat, an extensive area of peaty moorland.
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  • Peat, brown forest soil and peaty podzols derived from greywackes and shales are the major soils types in the Bladnoch catchment.
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  • In summer dragonflies hawk over peaty pools which hold rare aquatic plants such as frogbit, fen pondweed and greater water-parsnip.
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  • In the east are the Black Mountains (plural) with their massive rounded summits and stark expanses of open peaty moor-land.
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  • Utricularia spp., which are locally abundant in peaty waters, are insectivorous.
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  • Gritty, sandy, or peaty soils therefore suit them best-even marsh land, though saturated, is free in texture.
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  • It is hardy in Britain, thriving in peaty or leafy soils in partial shade.
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  • It is a good peat border plant, thriving best in a moist peaty soil and in shade.
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  • It is strongest and best in moist peaty bottoms in woods or shrubberies.
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  • It succeeds best in peaty or sandy soil, in sheltered shady nooks on well-drained parts of the rock garden.
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  • In introducing it where it is scarce, to transplant it successfully large sods containing the strong creeping roots must be dug up, and planted in light soil; if peaty, so much the better.
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  • It is a plant for the rock garden in free peaty soils.
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  • It roots firmly, by means of strong woody fibres, and prefers peaty soil mingled with shale or rough gravel, and shady humid positions, such as are afforded by a high rock garden with a north aspect, or by the shelter of a north wall.
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  • It grows in peaty bogs exposed to the sun.
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  • A light or peaty soil and a sheltered wall are the best conditions, with protection at the root during frost.
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  • Both are suitable for warm spots in the rock garden in loamy soils, but C. sibirica, also a dwarf species with pink flowers, requires a damp peaty soil.
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  • American twining Fern, hardy in a deep, peaty, moist soil if in a sheltered and partially shady position.
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  • It thrives in a warm or peaty soil, and is best seen trailing over shrubs.
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  • In peaty or leaf soil sometimes sows itself.
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  • It is charming for a wall, preferring partial shade, such as that of a wall facing east or west, and does best in peaty or sandy soil.
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  • It thrives in moist, sandy, or peaty soil.
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  • In our climate, it does not produce these freely, but it thrives in southern and western gardens, and is best grouped with American plants on peaty or free soil, best in half-shade.
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  • The plants thrive in moist peaty soil and in sunny sheltered nooks; H. breviscapa also does well in partial shade.
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  • Himalayan Heather (Cassiope) - Tiny alpine bushes, thriving in peaty soil well drained, as they are all impatient of stagnant moisture about their roots, while absolute shade from the midday sun is also necessary.
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  • All of them are well suited for the bog garden, where, in a peaty soil, they have quite a tropical appearance.
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  • Cyclamen Daffodil (Hybrid Narcissi Cyclamineus) - A dainty but not showy species, easily grown in a peat-earth rock garden or in pots of peaty compost.
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  • The plant is best in moist, peaty soil, and in partial shade, fierce sun heat scorching both leaves and flowers.
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  • All of these thrive in borders of peaty soil, but they grow slowly on certain loamy soils, living perhaps, but never showing the freedom and grace which they do on peaty soils.
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  • The best examples that have been seen were grown in a Rhododendron bed, and planted in a deep, moist, peaty soil, where they have been for years undisturbed.
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  • All the plants of the fulgens group show their great beauty only on peaty or deep leafy and moist soils; often on loamy soils the growth is short and weak, the flowers poor, and under such conditions they may not be worth growing.
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  • It must have a peaty soil, plenty of water, and be carefully housed in autumn.
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  • Telmateia is a tall British plant, of much grace of habit when well developed, and from 3 to 6 feet high in moist, peaty, or clay hollows in woods.
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  • It is not showy, but interesting for the bog garden, or may be naturalised in damp peaty soil.
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  • The plant succeeds in the moist peaty soil of woodlands, especially in wet places and in partial shade, and where the leaves are sheltered form cold winds.
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  • It is a charming plant, thriving best in sandy or peaty soil under shrubs, growing only a few inches high.
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  • They thrive in a light or peaty soil, and may be increased by division.
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  • In gardens, on peaty soil and fine sandy loams, it spreads out into compact tufts covered with cream-colored and yellow flowers.
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  • Moon-wort (Soldanella) - Diminutive alpine flowers, at one time considered difficult to grow, but not really so if grown in peaty or sandy and moist soil, with coarse vigorous plants kept at a distance.
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  • Like the Rhododendron and Azalea, Kalmias must be grown in a moist, peaty soil, or one light or sandy.
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  • Soil should be peaty with plenty of sand and leaf-mould.
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  • It thrives in a sheltered nook and in peaty soil.
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  • The plants do best grouped together in sunny places, where they shade each others roots, and where the atmosphere is moist and the ground cool, and the soil rich in peaty or vegetable matter.
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  • It has long been grown in botanic and choice collections, thriving in a shady position such as may be found in a good rock garden, in moist peaty soil, with here and there a soft sandstone for its roots to run among.
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  • A soil which is naturally peaty is no doubt the best, but not essential; they may be grown out of doors in loam either light or moderately stiff so long as lime is absent, and with plenty of leaf mould.
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  • It thrives in the bog garden or moist spots in the rock garden in a peaty soil.
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  • They are charming for the rock garden, thriving in a light peaty soil.
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  • All these plants require a well-drained peaty soil, shade, and a sheltered position.
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  • The tree is as yet far from common, and the best way at first is to group it with the American shrubs in peaty and free soils.
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  • They like shelter, even from southerly winds, and peaty soil suits them best, though they grow well in loam.
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  • Both are valuable shrubs for moist peaty places.
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  • It grows well in a moist, sandy, peaty border, and in the drier parts of boggy ground.
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  • It is a good plant for peaty and somewhat shady spots on the rock garden, and for the margins of beds of dwarf American plants.
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  • Vancouveria - V. hexandra is a most graceful and distinct plant, 10 to 18 inches high, with light fern-like leaves and slender spikes of pale flowers, and is a charming plant for the fernery and rock garden, best in peaty soil.
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  • It is apt to perish in some heavy soils, and thrives best in peaty ones.
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  • It is the most striking species in cultivation, and in the south at any rate is hardy, succeeding in rich peaty soil with a northern exposure.
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  • It is a free-growing plant of goodly size in a shady peaty border in open air; but in a sunny or exposed position its large soft green leaves do not develop.
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  • Woodwardias thrive under the ordinary conditions of the hardy fernery, and succeed in a shady position if they have a light peaty soil that is moist in summer.
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  • A well-flowered plant is charming, and lasts for some weeks is charming, and lasts for some weeks in beauty, thriving in a peaty soil.
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  • Zygadeni thrive best in a wet peaty border in a shady position protected from cold winds.
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  • The subsequent change of peaty substance into coal is probably due to geological causes, i.e.
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  • It is peculiarly adapted for peaty soils, and is accordingly a favourite crop in the fen lands of England, and on recently reclaimed mosses and moors elsewhere.
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  • Lime in the caustic state is beneficially applied to soils which contain an excess of inert vegetable matter, and hence may be used for the improvement of old garden soils saturated with humus, or of peaty soils not thoroughly reclaimed.
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  • Requires moist peaty soil.
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  • They all require moist, peaty soil in warm, sheltered nooks.
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  • Pretty dwarf iridaceous plants, thriving in peaty soil.
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