Last edited by Brak
Friday, October 16, 2020 | History

2 edition of Dune stabilization with Panicum Amarum along the North Carolina coast found in the catalog.

Dune stabilization with Panicum Amarum along the North Carolina coast

E. D. Seneca

Dune stabilization with Panicum Amarum along the North Carolina coast

by E. D. Seneca

  • 87 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Defense, Dept. of the Army, Corps of Engineers, Coastal Engineering Research Center, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in Fort Belvoir, Va, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Coasts -- North Carolina.,
  • Sand dunes -- North Carolina.,
  • Soil stabilization.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby E. D. Seneca, W. W. Woodhouse, Jr., and S. W. Broome.
    SeriesMiscellaneous report - Coastal Engineering Research Center ; MR 76-3, Miscellaneous report (Coastal Engineering Research Center (U.S.)) -- no. 76-3.
    ContributionsWoodhouse, W. W. 1910-, Broome, S. W. 1945-, Coastal Engineering Research Center (U.S.).
    The Physical Object
    Pagination42, [2] p. :
    Number of Pages42
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15210379M

    ) along the South Atlantic and gulf coasts (Woodhouse, ). The most common of the above mentioned grasses for dune stabilization are American beachgrass and European beachgrass. American beachgrass is a cool season dune grass native to North and mid-Atlantic and Great Lakes coasts, and probably the most widely used species for. Get this from a library! Dune stabilization with vegetation on the outer banks of North Carolina. [W W Woodhouse, Jr.; Roger E Hanes; Coastal Engineering Research Center (U.S.)].

    A recent study funded by North Carolina Sea Grant found that Atlantic Coast sea oats are truly unique. Biologists Eva Gonzales and graduate student Richie Hodel at Appalachian State University used DNA analysis to study populations of sea oats, or Uniola paniculata, along the Gulf and Atlantic coasts. Panicum amarum is a species of grass known by the common name bitter panicgrass. It is native to North America, where it is found in coastal regions along the East Coast and Gulf Coast of the United States and into northeastern Mexico. It also occurs in the Bahamas and in Cuba.

    Seneca, E.D. “Germination response to temperature and salinity of four dune grasses from the outer banks of North Carolina.” Ecology 50(1)– Willis, J.M., and M.W. Hester. “Evaluation of enhanced Panicum amarum establishment through fragment plantings and humic acid treatment.” Journal of Coastal Research 24(2B) North Carolina Sea Grant, - Sand dunes - 28 pages 0 Reviews Discusses the importance of beach dunes, how they are built and destroyed, protective fencing and sand traps, and the best dune vegetation for North Carolina.


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Dune stabilization with Panicum Amarum along the North Carolina coast by E. D. Seneca Download PDF EPUB FB2

Dune stabilization with Panicum amarum along the North Carolina coast ([Sea grant publication]) [Seneca, E. D] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Dune stabilization with Panicum amarum along the North Carolina coast ([Sea grant publication]). The item Dune stabilization with Panicum Amarum along the North Carolina coast, by E.

Seneca, W. Woodhouse, Jr., and S. Broome represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Indiana State Library. Dune stabilization with Panicum amarum along the North Carolina coast / by E. Seneca, W.

Woodhouse, Jr., and S. Broome. Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast / Related Titles Series: Miscellaneous report (Coastal Engineering Research Center (U.S.)) ; no. Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast / Pages; Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast / By.

Seneca, E. Broome, S. Woodhouse, W. (William Walton), Search Inside This Book:Cited by: 3. The report was prepared at North Carolina State University, Raleigh, N.

under CERC Contract no. DACWC An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast.

Abstract: This study was conducted to determine the dune stabilizing and dune building potentia1 of Panicum amarum (bitter panicum) along the North Carolina coast. A nursery was established with transplants collected from two coastal locations to provide transplants for field experiments.

Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Dune Stabilization with Panicum Amarum Along the North Carolina Coast (Classic Reprint): Seneca, E D: : BooksAuthor: E D Seneca. Along North Carolina’s coast, the dune system provides many benefits — from serving as an animal habitat to storm protection.

In The Dune Book, Rogers and Nash describe the benefits of dunes as well as the best dune management practices along developed shorelines where people, buildings and roads are already in place.

Buy Dune Stabilization with Panicum Amarum Along the North Carolina Coast (Classic Reprint) by Seneca, E D online on at best prices. Fast and free shipping free returns cash on delivery available on eligible : E D Seneca.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Seneca, E. Dune stabilization with Panicum amarum along the North Carolina coast (OCoLC) Material Type. Coastal & Shoreline: Atlantic Coast. The Atlantic Coast of the United States comprises the coastal states of Delaware, Florida, Maine, North Carolina, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, South Carolina, Virginia, and Puerto Rico.

The lands adjacent to the Atlantic coastline are made up of sandy beaches, marshlands, bays, and barrier islands.

Buy Dune stabilization with Panicum amarum along the North Carolina coast ([Sea grant publication]) by E. D Seneca (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : E. D Seneca. Scopri Dune Stabilization With Panicum Amarum Along the North Carolina Coast (Classic Reprint) di Seneca, E.

D.: spedizione gratuita per i clienti Prime e per ordini a partire da 29€ spediti da : Copertina flessibile. (Panicum amarum) ˚ Aug–Nov. An ideal dune plant, bitter panicum has an extensive underground root and stem system that effectively stabilizes frontal dunes.

Narrow seedheads are purplish at maturity and borne on solitary or loosely-tufted, often somewhat whitened stems ranging from 1 to 8 feet tall. Plants in rear dunes and protected areas. This study was conducted to determine the dune stabilizing and dune building potential of Panicum amarum bitter panicum along the North Carolina coast.

Experimental plantings with emphasis on bitter panicum together with Ammophila breviligulata American beachgrass and Uniola paniculata sea oats were made at two coastal locations.

On a sandy site about meters inland where there was. Perennial grasses are the primary stabilizers of frontal dune systems along the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts.

The North Carolina coast is a transition zone between the northern-dominant American beachgrass and the southern-dominant sea oats. Bitter panicum or "running beachgrass" is also an important grass on frontal dunes in North Carolina.

Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast / E. Seneca, W. Woodhouse, Jr., and S. Broome. Dune stabilization with PANICUM AMARUM along the North Carolina coast / By E. Seneca, S. Broome and W. (William Walton) Woodhouse Topics: North Carolina, Sand dune ecology, Shore protection.

Dune Stabilization with Panicum Amarum Along the North Carolina Coast (Classic Reprint): Seneca, E D: Books - or: E D Seneca.Dune stabilization projects usually require a combination ofvegetative and structural measures. They include planting adapted dune IATLANTIC'Coastal panicgrass (Panicum amarum var.

amarulum)Sea oats Along the Atlantic coast ofnorthern Florida, marshhay cordgrass is the dominant. INTRODUCTION. The grass genus Panicum is represented by 34 species and numerous subspecies or varieties in North America north of Mexico (Freckmann and Lelong, ).

Panicum amarum var. amarum and var. amarulum are distributed in coastal foredunes and primary dunes adjacent to the Gulf of Mexico, in Mexico, on islands in the Caribbean, and in the United States in dune .