Taxon name on voucher: Sorghum halepense f. muticum (Hack.) Hubb. Palau Palau (Belau ) (main island group) Ngerkebesang Island introduced invasive Space, James C./Waterhouse, Barbara/Miles, Joel E./Tiobech, Joseph/Rengulbai, Kashgar (2003) (p. 82) Papua New Guinea Papua New Guinea (eastern New Guinea Island). Sorghum halepense tends to be difficult to control and can cause problems as it can cross-pollinate with other sorghums, causing seed contamination. Top Habit. Moist habitats, sub-tropics and Mediterranean climatic zones. It is often found on agricultural land, roadsides, disturbed and wet areas, railway easements and canal banks. Habita Sorghum halepense is a PERENNIAL growing to 2 m (6ft) by 1.2 m (4ft in) at a fast rate. It is hardy to zone (UK) 8. It is in flower from August to October, and the seeds ripen from September to October. The species is hermaphrodite (has both male and female organs) and is pollinated by Wind. Suitable for: light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy (clay) soils A fenyércirok vagy fehércirok (Sorghum halepense) a perjevirágúak (Poales) rendjében a kölesformák (Panicoideae) alcsaládjába tartozó növény, a kukorica egyik legfőbb évelő egyszikű gyomnövény Stem. Up to 8 ft. tall; many tillers arise from crown; stems slightly flattened with prominent nodes. Leaves. Up to 2 ft. long, 0.25-0.75 in. wide, white midvein and mostly hairless except near collar; ligule is membranous and tipped with fine hairs; NO auricle
S. halepense serves as an alternative host for several pests of Sorghum and maize, most notably the sorghum midge (Contarinia sorghicola) in California and Mississippi, USA, the leaf hopper Graminella nigrifrons, the vector of corn stunt disease in South Carolina, USA, a corn leaf aphid Rhopalosiphum maidis in New York, USA, and the aphid Schizaphis graminium, the vector of Sugarcane mosaic virus in California and New York, USA Sorghum halepense is a cosmopolitan weed thought to be native to the Mediterranean region , but with controversy over its origin. It was introduced to the United States in the early 1800s as a potential forage crop. By the end of the 19th century Johnson grass was growing throughout most of the United States Bendixen, Leo E. 1988. Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense) management systems. Weed Technology. 2(1): 64-67.  20. Bendixen, Leo E.; Lee, Richard D. 1989. Seasonal trends of postemergence herbicide phytotoxicity in Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense). In: Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense) physiology and control. Special Circular 125 Johnson grass (Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers.), maize, and some other plants of the Poaceae are natural hosts. The virus causes mosaic, mottling, and ringspot symptoms on maize and grass hosts, which is particularly evident on young leaves. Since the symptoms of JGMV and MDMV are very similar, serology or polymerase chain reaction (PCR) may be. Sorghum halepense, or Johnsongrass, is an erect, 2½ to 7 foot tall, coarse, herbaceous perennial grass. This grass has a tendency to spread aggressively and is considered invasive in the southeast and North Carolina. It can become weedy in disturbed areas of fields and roadsides. Sorghum halepense is adapted to a wide variety of habitats including.
Sorghum halepense . Johnsongrass. aleppo milletgrass. herbe de Cuba. sorgho d'Alep. sorgo de alepo. zacate Johnson. This plant can be weedy or invasive according to the authoritative sources noted below.This plant may be known by one or more common names in different places, and some are listed above Sorghum bicolor: plants annual or short-lived perennial, lacking rhizomes, leaf blades mostly 20-100 mm wide, and mature spikelets not or only tardily disarticulating (vs. S. halepense, with plants perennial, with rhizomes, leaf blades mostly 8-20 mm wide, and mature spikelets disarticulating). Sorghastrum nutans Sorghum halepense Name Synonyms Andropogon arundinaceus Scop. Andropogon avenaceus Kunth Andropogon avenaceus Michx. Andropogon crupina (Link) Kunth Andropogon decolorans (Willd.) Kunth Andropogon dubitatus Steud. Andropogon dubius K.Koch Andropogon dubius K.Koch ex B.D.Jacks. Andropogon halepense (L.) Brot Sorghum is a genus of flowering plants in the grass family Poaceae, which includes about 25 species.Some of these species have grown as cereals for human consumption and some in pastures for animals. One species, Sorghum bicolor, was originally domesticated in Africa and has since spread throughout the globe. Seventeen of the 25 species are native to Australia, with the range of some extending. Citation: SORGHUM HALEPENSE (Linnaeus) Persoon, Syn. Pl. 1: 101. 1805. Basionym: Holcus halepensis Linnaeus 1753. Type: Without data (lectotype: LINN 1212.7)
Sorghum halepense originated from the Mediterranean basin and Western Asia and is now widespread throughout the subtropics and warm temperate regions.It prefers hot climates (semi-arid and sub-humid) and is commonly found on river banks and ditches (FAO, 2010; USDA, 2010).Optimal growth conditions are 500-700 mm annual rainfall, 27°C-32°C day-temperatures and clay soils or wet sandy soils Southern and eastern Mediterranean, Caucasus, Western Asia, Central Asia, India, Sri Lanka, Indochina. Introduced in western and central Europe, Russian Far East, China, Japan, Korea, Malesia, Africa (mainly central and southern), Madagascar, North, Central and South America, Caribbean, New Guinea, New Zealand. Reputedly one of the world's worst weed Sorghum halepense. Family: Poaceae. Weed class: A Year Listed: 1988 Native to: Northern Africa and Asia Is this Weed Toxic?: livestock. Legal listings: This plant is also on the Washington State quarantine list. It is prohibited to transport, buy, sell, offer for sale, or distribute plants or plant parts of quarantined species into or within. It inhabits agricultural land, and other disturbed sites. Johnsongrass hybridizes with grain sorghum (milo). Under certain conditions, the leaves of johnsongrass (and sorghum) can produce toxic amounts of hydrocyanic acid, which can poison livestock when ingested. It is a highly variable species with some regional biotypes. Habita
.An Sorghum halepense in nahilalakip ha genus nga Sorghum, ngan familia nga Poaceae. Waray hini subspecies nga nakalista. Mga kasarigan. 2.0 2.1; Mga sumpay ha gawa Sorghum halepense is an erect, perennial, rhizomatous grass, to 3.5 m tall. It is a principal weed of corn, cotton, and sugarcane, and a weed of many crops throughout the world including the United States (Sorghum halepense szócikkből átirányítva) A fenyércirok vagy fehércirok (Sorghum halepense) a perjevirágúak (Poales) rendjében a kölesformák (Panicoideae) alcsaládjába tartozó növény, a kukorica egyik legfőbb évelő egyszikű gyomnövénye Geographic subdivisions for Sorghum halepense: NW, CaRF, SNF, GV, CW, SW, D : MAP CONTROLS 1. You can change the display of the base map and layers by clicking on the layer control box in the upper right-hand corner. 2. California county polygons can be turned off and on in the layer control box. 3
. bicolor, including S. halepense x S. sudanense and S. almum), used for both grain and forage. The forage types resemble S. sudanense, but may vary in vigor, coarseness of plant, sweetness and time from seeding to maturity. 'DeSoto', developed in Texas, is vigorous, intermediate in size, with broad flat leaves. Sorghum halepense is thought to be native to the Mediterranean region but is now found in essentially all temperate regions of the world. It was introduced to the United States in the early 1800s as a forage grass, and by the end of the 19th century S. halepense was growing throughout most of the United States. In North Carolina, it occurs.
Your trusted lab partner for Johnson Grass (Sorghum halepense) IgE testing, Viracor Eurofins delivers your results faster, when it matters most. be_ixf; dotnet_sdk; dotnet_sdk_1.4.14; 62 ms; iy_2020; im_12; id_16; ih_11; imh_43; i_epoch:1608147787281. Sorghum halepense Johnson grass. Synonym(s): Holcus halepensis, Sorghum miliaceum Family: Poaceae (Grass Family) Duration and Habit: Perennial Grass/Grasslike. Photographer: Source: Description. Perennial with vigorous rhizomes. Coarse grass with reddish to purplish-black panicles, to 2 m tall. Plants can rapidly develop colonies Sorghum halepense in the Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN), U.S. Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service. Accessed: 07-Oct-06. Accessed: 07-Oct-06. Vernacular names [ edit Sorghum Moench - sorghum Species Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. - Johnsongrass, Johnson grass, aleppo milletgrass, herbe de Cuba, sorgho d'Alep, sorgo de alepo, zacate Johnso DP 19: Sorghum halepense Published Mon, 03 Apr 2017, 09:48 Doc # ISPM 27 Annex 19 (2017) Files En Parent page Adopted Standards (ISPMs
Sorghum bicolor subsp. bicolor (Grain sorghum) is cultivated in Australia . In addition, a similar con-generic weed species, Sorghum halepense occurs in Australia in moist habitats, sub-tropics and Mediterranean climatic zones often on agricultural land, road sides and disturbed or wet sites . S. halapense can b . The culms are light green, terete, and glabrous. The alternate leaves occur primarily along the lower half of each culm. The leaf blades are up to 2½' long and 1¼ across; they are widely spreading, arching, or ascending Johnsongrass Sorghum halepense is naturalized in Texas and other States and is considered an invasive plant in Texas, Positive: On Sep 30, 2006, Sherlock_Holmes from Rife, PA (Zone 6a) wrote: There might as well be at least one positive note about this plant. It may be invasive here in Pennsylvania according to what was said above, but Johnson. How to say Sorghum halepense in English? Pronunciation of Sorghum halepense with 1 audio pronunciation, 3 synonyms, 2 translations and more for Sorghum halepense
In infested areas, johnsongrass competes severely with crops such as maize, sorghum, sugarcane, soybeans, groundnut, cotton, vegetables, fruits, tobacco, small grains, pastures and alfalfa. S. halepense is widespread as a weed in North, Central and South America, and in the Near East . This grass is able to spread easily by a system of rhizomes which are horizontal underground roots. Leaf blades are about 1 inch wide and can grow up to 2ft long Sorghum halepense is an extremely invasive noxious weed with a worldwide distribution. High seed production and an extensive rhizomal system makes it difficult to eradicate. This species has a number of detrimental effects including: toxicity to grazing stock, fire risk during summer and competitive exclusion of other plants Sorghum halepense (Linnaeus) Persoon: Common Name: Johnson Grass: Habitat: ** Associated Ecological Communities: ** Growth Habit: Herb: Duration: Perennial: Category: Vascular: USDA Symbol: SOHA: Plant Notes: Johnson Grass is an introduced perennial in the Grass family (Poaceae). It is native to the Mediterranean region, but has been introduced. 1. ایک لمبی گھاس Ek Lambi Ghas: Aleppo Grass Evergreen Millet Johnson Grass Means Grass Sorghum Halepense: (noun) tall perennial grass that spreads by creeping rhizomes and is grown for fodder; naturalized in southern United States where it is a serious pest on cultivated land
Sorghum halepense. Weed Description A perennial from rhizomes that may reach 6 1/2 feet in height. Johnsongrass is capable of rapidly colonizing a variety of different environments due to the large amounts of seed and rhizomes produced by this plant. Originally introduced as a forage crop, this weed is now one of the most common and troublesome. Sorghum halepense; (kola) in Tonga; however Sorghum sudanese according to some authorities: Dátum: 2007. június 23. Forrás: A feltöltő saját munkája: Szerző: Tauʻolunga: Engedély (Fájl újrafelhasználása Sorghum Halepense fordítása a német - magyar szótárban, a Glosbe ingyenes online szótárcsaládjában. Böngésszen milliónyi szót és kifejezést a világ minden nyelvén Sorghum is an ancient cereal grain belonging to the grass family Poaceae. It's small, round, and usually white or yellow — though some varieties are red, brown, black, or purple ().There are. Sorghum halepense* (L.) Pers. Syn. i. 101 (1805). Classification. (GPWG 2001) : Subfamily Panicoideae. Andropogoneae. Basionym and/or Replacement Name: Holcus.
Though less rhizomatous than Sorghum halepense and thus easier to remove, Columbus grass is considered as a noxious weed in several states of the USA and Australia (USDA, 2010; Cook et al., 2005). In Australia, sales of Sorghum x almum seeds have been restricted for fear of reversion to its rhizomatous parent Sorghum halepense (Cook et al., 2005) bugadaygile Sorghum is a staple crop in Asia and Africa, and is grown for both food and industrial purposes. There are about 30 species of sorghum; S. bicolor is cultivated for grain and forage while S. halepense (Johnson grass) and S. propinquum are cultivated only for forage Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. (ITIS) Common Name: Johnsongrass, Johnson grass, Aleppo grass, Aleppo milletgrass. Native To: Mediterranean Region (Howard 2004) Date of U.S. Introduction: Early 1800s (Warwick and Black 1983) Means of Introduction: Introduced for forage (Howard 2004 Sorghum poisoning is characterized by posterior ataxia or incoordination, cystitis, urinary incontinence (which predisposes both male and female horses to cystitis), and alopecia on the hindlegs due to urine scald. The loss of urinary bladder function is related to degeneration of spinal cord neurons
Sorghum halepense), an invasive, noxious weed in many parts of the U.S. (Hill, 1983). To prevent crossing of cultivated sorghums with Johnsongrass use sterile sorghum cultivars and control Johnsongrass infestations Weed Seed: Sorghum halepense (Johnson grass) Family. Poaceae. Common Name. Johnson grass. Regulation. Primary Noxious, Class 2 in the Canadian Weed Seeds Order, 2016 under the Seeds Act. Distribution. Canadian: Present in ON (Brouillet et al. 2016 Footnote 1)
An Sorghum halepense in uska species han Liliopsida nga syahan ginhulagway ni Carl von Linné, ngan ginhatag han pagkayana nga asya nga ngaran ni Christiaan Hendrik Persoon.An Sorghum halepense in nahilalakip ha genus nga Sorghum, ngan familia nga Poaceae. Waray hini subspecies nga nakalista Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. is an accepted name This name is the accepted name of a species in the genus Sorghum (family Poaceae ). The record derives from WCSP which reports it as an accepted name (record 443460 ) with original publication details: Syn. Pl. 1: 101 1805 Sorghum halepense is a tall (up to 8 ft. [2.4 m]), rhizomatous, perennial grass that invades open areas throughout the United States. Foliage. The 2 ft. (0.6 m) long, lanceolate leaves are arranged alternately along a stout, hairless, somewhat upward branching stem and have distinct, white midribs. Flowers
Abstract: Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. is known as invasive weed in the world. In this paper we report three rare natural products from this weed. The compounds include a new rare natural product 2,2-dimethyl-5-(4-hydroxyphenyl)-4-oxazolidinone (1), and two other known mandelic acid derivatives, ethyl 4-hydroxymandelat Sorghum halepense Scientific Name Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. Synonyms Holcus halepensis L. Family Gramineae (South Australia) Poaceae (Queensland, New South Wales, the ACT, Victoria, Tasmania, Western Australia and the Northern Territory) Common Names Aleppo, Aleppo grass, Aleppo milletgrass, Arabian millet, Cuba grass, Cubagrass
Sorghum. Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. is an accepted name This name is the accepted name of a species in the genus Sorghum (family Poaceae). The record derives from WCSP (data supplied on 2012-03-23) which reports it as an accepted name (record 443460) with original publication details: Syn. Pl. 1: 101 1805 Sorghum halepense - tall perennial grass that spreads by creeping rhizomes and is grown for fodder; naturalized in southern United States where it is a serious pest on cultivated land Aleppo grass , evergreen millet , Johnson grass , means gras (Sorghum halepense) Priority: - Prevent. Tags: Terrestrial . Identification and Reproduction Identification: Johnsongrass is a perennial grass that grows up to 2.4 m tall. Leaves are alternate, hairless, lanceolate and have a distinct white midrib
The New York Flora Atlas is a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state, as well as information on plant habitats, associated ecological communities, and taxonomy. In addition, users can learn about the location of vouchered specimens and see images to get a better visual for each plant Johnson grass or Johnsongrass, Sorghum halepense, is a plant in the grass family, Poaceae, native to Asia and northern Africa. The plant has been introduced to all continents except Antarctica, and most larger islands and archipelagos. It reproduces by rhizomes and seeds Sorghum halepense is an annual grass weed infesting summer crops and in these last years populations resistant to ALS inhibitors have become a threat in European maize ﬁ elds. Four Hungarian and. Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers. Johnsongrass Sorghum halepense, a monocot, is a perennial grass that is not native to California; it has been naturalized in the wild. Plant Distribution. Observation Search (965 records) Plant Characteristics. one or more occurrences within a 7.5-minute quadrangle Bloom Period Photos from CalPhotos.
Sorghum: [Poaceae] pare di derivazione indiana, da sorghi una specie di questo genere halepense : ( Sorghum, Andropogon, Astragalus, Blumenbachia, Colchicum, Dianthus, Fraxinus, Haplophyllum, Holcus, Milium, Rhapis, Matricaria, Pinus ecc.) di Aleppo , l'attuale città di Haleb nella Siria settentrional Sorghum, Sorghum bicolor 48 and Holcus saccharatus 49, and Johnson grass, Sorghum halepense 50. Handcolored copperplate engraving of a botanical illustration from G. T. Wilhelm's 'Unterhaltungen aus der Naturgeschichte' (Encyclopedia of Natural History), Augsburg, 1811 Appearance Sorghum halepense is a tall (up to 8 ft. [2.4 m]), rhizomatous, perennial grass that invades open areas throughout the United States. Foliage The 2 ft. (0.6 m) long, lanceolate leaves are arranged alternately along a stout, hairless, somewhat upward branching stem and have distinct, white midribs
Sorghum halepense. Taxonomy: Angiospermae, Poales, Poaceae, Sorghum Published: 2016-11-03 Pollen Description Shape, Size and Aperture. pollen unit: monad, dispersal. Scientific name: Sorghum halepense USDA Plants Code: SOHA Common names: Johnson Grass, Johnsongrass Native distribution: Mediterranean Date assessed: 7-23-2013 Assessors: Zach Deitch, Ellen Jacquart Reviewers: John Miller Date Approved: 8-10-2013 . Indiana Invasiveness Rank: Invasiveness Ranking Summar Sorghum halepense (L.) Persoon. Etimología: halepense (latín), de la ciudad de Haleb (Aleppo) en Siria. Nombre vulgar: sorgo de Alepo, sorguillo, maicillo, canutillo, pasto ruso, pasto polaco, cañota, pasto Johnson (Burkart, 1969). Es una especie cosmopolita, originaria de la región mediterránea, si bien exist Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense) is a striking example of a post-Columbian founder event.This natural experiment within ecological time-scales provides a unique opportunity for understanding patterns of continent-wide genetic diversity following range expansion From noble beginnings as a prospective forage, polyploid Sorghum halepense ('Johnsongrass') is both an invasive species and one of the world's worst agricultural weeds. Formed by S. bicolor x S. propinquum hybridization, we show S. halepense to have S. bicolor-enriched allele composition and striking mutations in 5,957 genes that differentiate it from representatives of its progenitor species.
Chun Liu, Julio A. Scursoni, Raúl Moreno, Ian A. Zelaya, María Sol Muñoz, Shiv S. Kaundun, An individual‐based model of seed‐ and rhizome‐propagated perennial plant species and sustainable management of Sorghum halepense in soybean production systems in Argentina, Ecology and Evolution, 10.1002/ece3.5578, 9, 17, (10017-10028), (2019) Photos of Sorghum halepense (SORHA) All photos included on this page can only be used for educational purposes Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense (L.) Pers.) Interference, Control and Recovery under Different Management Practices and its Effects on the Grain Yield and Quality of Maize Crop. Agronomy, Vol. 10, Issue. 2, p. 266 Johnsongrass (Sorghum halepense) is a monocot weed in the Poaceae family. In Venezuela this weed first evolved resistance to Group B/2 herbicides in 2010 and infests Corn (maize). Group B/2 herbicides are known as ALS inhibitors (Inhibition of acetolactate synthase ALS (acetohydroxyacid synthase AHAS))..