How to use Seedlings in a sentence

seedlings
  • Seedlings should be protected from frost during the first winter.

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  • The seedlings should then be 6 ins.

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  • Some forms cause damping off of seedlings - e.g.

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  • After the seedlings appear, thinning is completed in usually three successive hoeings, the plants being watered after thinning, and subsequently at intervals of from twelve to fifteen days, until about the end of August when picking commences.

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  • The tree is a favourite with hares and rabbits, and the seedlings are apt to be destroyed by mice.

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  • Soaking the seed in strong-smelling substances, such as paraffin and turpentine, has been found efficacious, and in some districts paraffin sprayed over the seedlings has been practised with decided success.

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  • The seeds are sown in April, on rich ground, which should not be too highly manured; the young larches are planted out when two years old, or sometimes transferred to a nursery bed to attain a larger size; but, like all conifers, they succeed best when planted young; on the mountains, the seedlings are usually put into a mere slit made in the ground by a spade with a triangular blade, the place being first cleared of any heath, bracken, or tall herbage that might smother the young tree; the plants should be from 3 to 4 ft.

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  • When the seedlings make their appearance another field is prepared for transplanting.

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  • Among the trypsins we have the pa pain of the Papaw fruit (Carica Papaya), the bromelin of the Pine-apple, and the enzymes present in many germinating seeds, in the seedlings of several plants, and in other parts.

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  • These beetles, characterized by their skipping movements and enlarged hind femora, also attack the hop (Haltica concinna), the vine in America (Graptodera chalybea, Illig.), and numerous other species of plants, being specially harmful to seedlings and young growth.

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  • The young seedlings are sometimes nibbled by the hare and rabbit; and on parts of the highland hills both bark and shoots are eaten in the winter by the roe-deer; larch woods should always be fenced in to keep out the hill-cattle, which will browse upon the shoots in spring.

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  • Supposing seedlings to have been developed, it is found that a large number of them present considerable variations, some being especially robust, others peculiar in size or form.

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  • The pricking out of seedlings in pots in the propagating pit is effected in a similar way.

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  • Thus shallow square or oblong wooden boxes, made of light, inexpensive wood, are very useful for seedsowing, for pricking out seedlings, or for planting cuttings.

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  • It is from having ample room that pricked out transplanted seedlings often make the finest plants.

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  • They germinate only in the second year after sowing; in the course of their first year the seedlings attain a height of 6 to 12 in.

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  • The modern orange industry practically began with the introduction into Southern California in 1873 of two seedless orange trees from Brazil; from their stock have been developed by budding millions of trees bearing a seedless fruit known as the " Washington navel," which now holds first rank in American markets; other varieties, mainly seedlings, are of great but secondary importance.

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  • Vast numbers of Scotch firs are raised in nurseries for artificial planting; the seed is sown in the spring, being just covered with earth, and the seedlings transplanted in the second year into rows for further culture, or taken direct from the seed-bed for final planting; sometimes the seed is sown where the trees are intended to grow.

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  • If, on the other hand, the true seeds of any of our cultivated varieties are sown, the seedlings show very wide variations from one another and from the parents.

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  • In this connexion it is very interesting to observe that Messrs Sutton of Reading find that the seedlings of many of the varieties of potato that occur spontaneously in different parts of America come quite true to type from seed.

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  • The vascular system of cycadean seedlings presents some features worthy of note; centripetal xylem occurs in the cotyledonary bundles associated with transfusion-tracheids.

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  • For new varieties the flowers should be fertilized with a view to combine, in the seedlings which result from the union, the desirable qualities of the parents.

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  • The seedlings rapidly developed and in most places in which they were planted grew into large trees which furnished satisfactory latex when tapped in their sixth or seventh year.

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  • Pythium is a semiaquatic form attacking seedlings which are too plentifully supplied with water; its hyphae penetrate the cell-walls and rapidly destroy the watery tissues of the living plant; then the fungus lives in the dead remains.

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  • They are usually included in Oomycetes, but their simple structure, minute size, usually uniciliate zoospores, and their negative characters would justify their retention as a separate group. It contains less than 200 species, chiefly parasitic on or in algae and other water-plants or animals, of various kinds, or in other fungi, seedlings, pollen and higher plants.

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  • For instance, the young shoots seen springing from the ground around an elm are not seedlings but root-shoots.

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  • Thus, De Vilmorin records the presence of turgid wheats among seedlings raised from a common wheat fertilized with the pollen of a hard variety, and spelt wheats among the descendants of a common crossed with a turgid wheat.

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  • The growing seedlings should be kept out of the full sun until the typical thick epidermis has appeared.

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  • An Australian friend and I had an inebriated plan to sneak onto Hampstead Heath at night and plant eucalyptus seedlings all over it.

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  • The resulting seedlings are then planted in a random, non-linear pattern inside fenced exclosures, replicating the natural distribution of the trees.

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  • The seedlings have been raised elsewhere and are now ready to be planted out in the main paddy field.

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  • Seedlings have been raised from the excreta of various birds including the house sparrow.

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  • There must be a pan of seedlings somewhere of a putative hybrid between these two!

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  • Six weeks after inoculation brownish, sunken lesions were observed on the base of stems of seedlings inoculated with all anastomosis groups.

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  • Cadenza remained resistant to all isolates at the adult plant stage, including one isolate which was virulent on seedlings of the cultivar.

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  • Six week old salt-tolerant lucerne seedlings (Medicago media) were inoculated by the method of root dipping and wound inoculation.

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  • In a sandy loam soil, most seedlings emerged from the top 20 mm of soil with 89% from the surface 10 mm of soil with 89% from the surface 10 mm.

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  • Early harrowing of fields being prepared for root crops will induce charlock germination allowing the mechanical destruction of seedlings during subsequent seedbed preparations.

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  • I have just lost one of my candelabra primulas to vine weevil over the winter, even the many seedlings which were around.

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  • No matter how long you garden for, spring time is always exciting, seeing germinating seedlings pushing through.

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  • There is therapeutic value in nurturing living things and it is easy to forget problems when you're caring for seedlings and plants in a garden.

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  • Part B growing radishes in film cans - Student sheet 9 Growing seedlings.

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  • They are also prolific self seeders, so remove unwanted seedlings each spring as part of routine Maintenance.

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  • Do remember to thin out any recently sown carrots seedlings to ensure that competition for water is kept to the minimum.

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  • Basically there were plenty of naturally regenerating seedlings - farmers cut back those they did not want to develop into fodder trees.

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  • I expect to see emerging seedlings within 14 days he noted.

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  • Students have successfully grown cress seedlings in glass tubes of agar containing the metal ions.

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  • Sward management should aim to encourage a dense cover of grass to form otherwise spear thistle seedlings will establish in thin or bare areas.

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  • The sooner you can identify weed seedlings the sooner you can pull them up.

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  • Our lettuce seedlings start their life in a small fertile peat block, planted in specially prepared fields.

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  • Deer, in particular, have had a major impact in recent years on the ability of pine seedlings to survive.

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  • Many of the self-fertilised seedlings suffered greatly, and a much larger number of them perished than of the crossed.

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  • At the time, the enclosure contained around 100,000 Scots pine seedlings.

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  • This water can be used for all plants except tiny little seedlings which do need a drop of cleaner water from the mains.

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  • Seedlings rapidly develop a vertical taproot from which lateral roots are produced mainly in the upper 30 cm of soil.

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  • In situations where seedlings cannot establish (i.e. where vegetation management does not produce patches of bare soil) only vegetative spread occurs.

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  • The acorns should be sown in November on well-prepared ground, and covered to a depth of i a or 2 in.; the seeds germinate in the spring, and the seedlings are usually transplanted when one or two years old to nursery-beds, where they are allowed to grow from two to four years, till required for the plantation.

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  • Any attempt to interfere with these directions, by placing the seedlings in abnormal positions, is frustrated by the seedlings themselves, which change their direction of growth by bringing about curvatures of the different parts of their axes, so that the root soon grows vertically downward again and the stem in the opposite direction.

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  • With seedlings and tender plants, however, matters are frequently complicated by the onslaughts of Fungie.g.

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  • When seedlings of vigorous plants have to be " pricked out," a dibble or dibber is the best implement to be used.

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  • When the flowers form, however, the mycelium sends hyphae into the young ovaries and rapidly replaces the stores of sugar and starch, &c., which would have gone to make the grain, by the soot-like mass of spores so well known as smut, &c. These spores adhere to the grain, and unless destroyed, by "steeping" or other treatment, are sown with it, and again produce sporidia and yeast-conidia which infect the seedlings.

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  • Part B Growing radishes in film cans - Student sheet 9 Growing seedlings.

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  • Sometimes birds take a liking to to radish seedlings, however once past the seedling stage, they leave them alone.

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  • Less disturbance of forest ecosystem and greater shelter for regenerating seedlings.

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  • Scarify with rakes to maintain an open sward to allow the germination of seedlings.

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  • Transplant the seedlings into your open plot, or a large pot, during the spring.

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  • Onions The onion seedlings in the greenhouse are doing OK.

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  • Only an annual, but easily maintains itself by self-sown seedlings.

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  • In many parts of the country fields are empty because, where farmers did sow, seedlings died in the arid heat.

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  • This fragment of a brown stoneware jar lies on the earth among the emerging brassica seedlings.

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  • Trillium grandiflorum seedlings There is a wide range of flower shape and size as well as the color.

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  • Stake rows when seedlings are 3 high with twiggy branches.

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  • And the Yosemite forest is a living forest with seedlings everywhere and a rich understory of shrubs and flowers.

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  • The plants are strong and healthy, ready to compete effectively with weed seedlings.

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  • Choose plants that will over-winter in an unheated greenhouse, or grow tender plants and seedlings on a sunny windowsill in the house.

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  • This will help to protect the tree seedlings which are essential to the survival of the wood and cannot withstand trampling.

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  • Most garden centers sell seedlings and more mature plants for those who do not want to start basil from seed.

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  • Thanks to Plant-A-Memory, your guests an go home with Christmas tree seedlings, snowman coasters and decorative packages of seeds.

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  • Seeds should be sown in frames in March, and the seedlings planted at the end of April or early in May in a warm border; or the seeds may be sown in the open ground in fine rich soil at the end of April.

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  • Seed should be sown under glass in early spring, and the seedlings planted in rich light soil and in the hottest part of the garden, as soon as danger from frost is over.

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  • A sunny spot should be chosen, and the seedlings well thinned.-K.

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  • Many find it difficult to manage, but with me it grows very freely, especially on one bed of very light soil, where the seedlings are almost a nuisance.

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  • Seeds should be sown in heat in early spring, and the seedlings transplanted in May as soon as large enough.

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  • It may be sown in September and pricked off into pots for winter for transplanting in spring, or again in the open ground in March and April, the seedlings being thinned out about 1 foot apart.

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  • The seeds should be sown in warm frames in spring or in August, when the seedlings require to be wintered in a pit, and flowers are borne from June to November.

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  • As seedlings do not transplant well, seed should be sown in the open in March, and the plants well thinned out.

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  • The seedlings raised from English ripened fruits may give us fine varieties, as seedlings vary greatly in size and color of flower.

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  • As soon as the seedlings are large enough they should be pricked off thickly into a shady border, in a light rich soil; the second year they should be transplanted to their permanent place, and in the third season most of them will bloom.

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  • At Knockmaroon Lodge, near Dublin, a plant, 16 feet high, with a stem some 6 inches in diameter, annually flowered and bore an abundance of seeds, from which seedlings were easily raised in a cold frame.

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  • To raise seedlings, sow the seed in heat in February, and treat the young plants in the same way as cuttings.

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  • It requires to be raised in a gentle hot-bed, and the seedlings should be transplanted in May to a warm friable soil, in which they will flower freely.

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  • They all bloom the first season from early seedlings.

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  • It is propagated by seeds sown as soon as they are ripe, or by its fleshy roots, which, if cut into pieces, in spring, will form good plants much quicker than seedlings.

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  • Seeds should be sown in heat in February and March, and the seedlings planted out in May.

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  • Plant year-old seedlings where disturbance is unnecessary.

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  • Those in cultivation are perennials, but do best if frequently renewed from seed sown as soon as ripe, the seedlings being wintered in a frame, and planted out in spring.

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  • This is the best means of increase, for though readily grown from seed, the seedlings are often poor.

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  • Like N. triandrus, it is readily raised from seed, and the seedlings flower the third year.

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  • Mr Engleheart has a large series of shapely seedlings with richly colored crowns, such as "Southern Star," Lettice Harmer, Red Prince, Beacon, and White Queen.

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  • Seedlings will probably not flower till the second season.

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  • The seeds should be sown early in heat, and the seedlings transplanted in May.

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  • Those who increase this Lily from seed must be prepared to exercise a little patience, as the seed is long germinating, and the seedlings are several years before flowering.

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  • The seedlings should be planted out as soon as the bulbs are of an appreciable size.

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  • The cuttings should be potted by the end of May, and treated in the same way as seedlings.

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  • Seedlings should be raised annually, so as to always have good flowering plants.

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  • If fine masses be wished for, the seed should be sown in pans about the end of March, the seedlings placed singly in 3-inch pots, and planted out in good soil in an open position.

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  • Both kinds are raised from seeds sown in heat early in the year, and the tips of old plants rooted under glass come into flower earlier than seedlings.

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  • Cuttings root fairly readily, and flower earlier than seedlings.

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  • Seed should be sown in heat in early spring or in the open air about the end of March, and the seedlings should be transplanted in May.

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  • Though short-lived, self-sown seedlings maintain themselves as pretty patches, coming year after year on old walls or any rocky surface.

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  • Some varieties are better in habit than others, and flower earlier, and it would be better to patiently divide such than to trust to seedlings.

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  • Seed should be sown about the middle of February in pans or boxes in heat; the seedlings should be transplanted into boxes in soil not over-rich, and after being gradually hardened off they should be planted out about the end of May.

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  • After many years of labor in layering and planting, the attempt to grow named varieties in the usual way was abandoned, and the plan was adopted of raising seedlings, the Carnation being thus treated practically as a biennial.

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  • It merely requires to be sown in ordinary soil in the open border either in autumn or spring; but the seedlings should be well thinned out.

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  • The older forms of N. poeticus are now far surpassed by Mr Englehearts new seedlings, such as Dante, Petrarch, and many others.

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  • Some very fine and shapely seedlings of N. poeticus have been raised by Mr Engleheart.

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  • America. At one time several of the wild kinds were grown, but none proved satisfactory until by crossing and selection a race of seedlings was obtained from Ps. mucronata and angustifolia.

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  • Sow the seed in April in a hot-bed, pricking out the seedlings in a hot-bed, and plant about the end of May.

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  • The blue tints of the cultivated seedlings seem to be derived from the typical Spanish plant; the yellow hues may be traced to the Portuguese variety, sometimes known as I. lusitanica.

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  • They are easily raised from seeds, which are freely produced in hot summers, seedlings occasionally appearing by the score around the old plants.

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  • It is largely raised from seed in order to select from the seedlings silvery plants.

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  • A second transplantation of the seedlings about December has been tried with success.

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  • Both these kinds are hardy and generally scatter seed, which comes up year after year, without trouble, except to keep the seedlings within bounds.

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  • The Virginian Stock, like many other annuals, does not show its full beauty from spring-sown seedlings, and where it sows itself in the gravel it is often welcome.

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  • Seed should be sown in spring or autumn, and the seedlings thinned out when large enough.

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  • Seeds. The seedlings should be potted before planting out in May.

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  • Seeds freely, but the seedlings mostly revert, only the tiny slow-growing plants coming true.

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  • You will know seedlings are not getting enough light if they are pale or the stems are long and thin.

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  • When the seedlings are 4 to 6 inches tall, transplant to 4-inch pots or plant out in the garden if the ground has warmed.

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  • Cutworms are moth larvae that live in the soil and come out at night to feast on new seedlings.

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  • Injury is usually minor and easily outgrown on established plants; seedlings are most at risk.

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  • Be patient as you watch for seedlings to appear.

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  • Seeds can be sewn in the early spring and lightly covered with soil, or you can start seeds inside and plant the seedlings after the last frost.

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  • From transplanting seedlings to harvesting vegetables, you'll need to be able to bend and reach all of the plants.

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  • Transplant the seedlings outside when daytime temperatures are consistently 80 degrees or higher.

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  • This means that in most temperate zones, you will need to compensate for the shorter growing season by starting seeds indoors or buying seedlings from a nursery.

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  • While garden center seedlings may be a convenient option, it is hard to beat the sheer variety of classic, hybrid, and heirloom seeds available from catalogs and fine gardening stores.

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  • This will give your tomato seedlings time to take root and to become established without concern of them over-growing their containers.

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  • If you have a good supply of strong seedlings, take a chance by planting a few of your hardiest cultivars early in the season.

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  • Individual hot caps or a cold frame will ensure that your little pioneer seedlings are protected from cold winds or frost.

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  • For about a week before your target planting date, begin hardening off your seedlings by placing them outside during the day and bringing them indoors at night.

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  • Put in a few more seedlings about three weeks after your main crop is established and you might be surprised with a late fall harvest.

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  • Because they are sensitive to cold, it is important to cover the seedlings at night if you experience an unexpected cold snap after the plants have sprouted.

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  • Neglecting to cover seedlings may result in the plant not flowering and no vegetable harvest.

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  • Whether you've just planted tomato seedlings in the spring or the languid days of summer are drawing to a close and a frost is predicted, it's smart to learn how to prevent frost damage.

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  • Whether you choose to buy a ready-made cold frame or build your own, a small initial output will protect your precious seedlings from the cold, harsh world for many years to come.

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  • A cold frame is an enclosed structure used to keep plants or seedlings warm enough to grow.

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  • For spring planting, subtract three to four weeks from your last frost date to determine when to place seedlings in your cold frame.

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  • Planting seeds in winter indoors gives young vegetable, flower and herb seedlings plenty of time to get a head start and develop strong, vigorous roots and leaves before their final sojourn in the garden.

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  • Seedlings need abundant light, and at least 12 hours a day of direct light is preferable.

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  • Use a small watering can or a spray mister to water seedlings evenly and thoroughly.

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  • This may lead to diseases such as dampening-off, a fungus that kills emerging seedlings.

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  • Seedlings are small plants with two or more sets of leaves.

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  • Gardeners growing flowers from seeds using indoor lights often need to transplant seedlings into the garden.

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  • There are several steps you should take to plant seedlings into the garden.

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  • Be sure to harden off seedlings grown indoors so they don't go into shock once they're outside.

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  • Protect newly planted seedlings from cutworms.

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  • To plant seedlings, dig a hole just a few inches deep to accommodate the root system.

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  • Vegetables that are easier to grow from seedlings or small plants purchased at the garden center include peppers, tomatoes, eggplants, and many herbs.

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  • Some of their favorite treats are hostas, marigolds, lettuce and any new growth or seedlings.

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  • When you plant your seedlings, take a plastic bottle such as a milk jug or two-liter bottle of soda, cut the top off and "plant" the bottle around your seedling.

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  • They currently offer over 600 different varieties of organic seeds as well as organic apple and pear seedlings.

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  • It is important to have your soil tested before you plant your first seeds or seedlings.

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  • The Natural Gardening Company established the first certified organic nursery in the United States and offers a huge selection of certified organic seeds and seedlings.

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  • Check the seeds and seedlings you buy for cultivation with pesticides.

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  • This way, if the neighbor's dog digs up all your seedlings or an unexpected frost hits, you will still have a few extra organic seedlings on hand and won't need to resort to buying nursery seedlings to replace the ones you lost.

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  • Once the seedlings come up and have their first set of real leaves, you can surround them with a thick, two to three inch layer of mulch to help retain moisture in the soil.

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  • As soon as your seedlings are up, surround them with a thick layer of mulch.

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  • As long as you are using the organic methods, the plant will be organic.Follow your area's guidelines for when to plant your seeds or seedlings.

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  • Drought Resistance - Some of the genetic engineering used to make seedlings more resistant to disease has also been used to make seeds more tolerant to fluctuating water climates.

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  • Plant seeds with your child and let her share in the watering and care of the seedlings as they grow.

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  • Recent evidence reveals tentative seedlings that perhaps sprouted from the roots of body art, but the practice still enchants and mystifies both tattoo lovers and learned scholars.

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  • The folded newspaper pots will make a small homes for a seedlings, and when you pots are in the garden, they will biodegrade, adding nutrients to the soil.

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  • Observation of germinating seedlings makes it clear that somehow they have a perception of direction.

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  • Pythium, which causes the damping off of seedlings, reducing them to a putrid mass in a few hours, and Phytophthora, the agent of the potato disease.

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  • A state sugar experiment station is maintained at Audubon Park in New Orleans, its work embracing the development of seedlings, the improvement of cane varieties, the study of fungus diseases of the cane, the improvement of mill methods and the reconciliation of such methods (for example, the use of sulphur as a bleaching and clarifying agent) with the requirements of " pure food " laws.

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  • Great care is necessary in attending to the watering of the young and delicate seedlings, which are ready for transplanting in from fifty to sixty days after sowing.

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  • The plants are raised from seedlings, and when six or seven weeks old they are transplanted in rows 4 to 6 ft.

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  • The number of trees in this grove has been gradually diminishing, and as no young trees or seedlings occur, the grove will probably become extinct in course of time.

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  • With respect to the production of hybrids, the genus is remarkable for its power of resisting the influence of foreign pollen, for the seedlings of any species, when crossed, generally resemble that which bears them.

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  • Tulips are readily raised from seeds, and the seedlings when they first flower (after about 7 years cultivation) are of one colour - that is, they are self-coloured.

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  • When the seedlings are 2 or 3 in.

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  • Forest reserves were established on the Dismal river in 1902 and millions of seedlings had been grown by 1906 for transplantation in Nebraska and other states t.

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  • I put some bottle cloches over the least eaten up seedlings.

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  • It is also fascinating to see the stack of the previous few years corms on these seedlings that have not been repotted since 2001.

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  • Secondly if the seedlings were of genuine cress (L. sativum) they would have lobed cotyledons and taste " hot " .

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  • Seeds should be sown in heated frames in early spring, but the seedlings should be very carefully transplanted to the open border in May, as they are then very liable to injury.

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