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Report for Cynodon dactylon (L.) Pers.

updated: Nov 11th 2017, 6:00 am see all updates
Changed fields since previous approved record are highlighted


Family Poaceae
Genus Cynodon
Species dactylon
Author (L.) Pers.
Infraspecific subsp.
Infraspecfic Author
Pictures
Plant type
  • weedy
Life form
  • Perennial grass
Ecotypes unknown
Max. salinity
200 mMRoy, S; Chakraborty, U (2017) Screening of salt-tolerance potential of some native forage grasses from the eastern part of Terai-Duar grasslands in India
Previously was: empty
Germination unknown
Salt glands and bladders YesAMARASINGHE, V; WATSON, L (1989) VARIATION IN SALT SECRETORY ACTIVITY OF MICROHAIRS IN GRASSESLiphschitz, N. and Y. Waisel (1974) Existence of salt glands in various genera of the GramineaeOROSS, JW; THOMSON, WW (1982) THE ULTRASTRUCTURE OF CYNODON SALT-GLANDS - THE APOPLASTOross, J. W. and W. W. Thomson (1982) The ultrastructure of the salt glands of Cynodon and Distichlis (Poaceae)Oross, J. W. and W. W. Thomson (1984) The ultrastructure of Cynodon salt glands: secreting and non secreting
Photosynthesis Pathway C4Pyankov, VI; Ziegler, H; Akhani, H; Deigele, C; Luttge, U (2010) European plants with C-4 photosynthesis: geographical and taxonomic distribution and relations to climate parameters
Molecular data
Microbial interactions and mycorrhizal status unknown
Bioremediation YesLee, E. H., K. S. Cho and J. Kim (2010) Comparative Study of Rhizobacterial Community Structure of Plant Species in Oil-Contaminated Soil
antioxidants
Secondary Metabolites
Compatible Solutes
  • GlycinebetaineMarcum, K. B. (1999) Salinity tolerance mechanisms of grasses in the subfamily ChloridoideaeYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
  • ProlineMarcum, K. B. (1999) Salinity tolerance mechanisms of grasses in the subfamily ChloridoideaeRoy, S; Chakraborty, U (2017) Screening of salt-tolerance potential of some native forage grasses from the eastern part of Terai-Duar grasslands in IndiaYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
  • Soluble sugarsRoy, S; Chakraborty, U (2017) Screening of salt-tolerance potential of some native forage grasses from the eastern part of Terai-Duar grasslands in India
Previously was:
  • GlycinebetaineMarcum, K. B. (1999) Salinity tolerance mechanisms of grasses in the subfamily ChloridoideaeYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
  • ProlineMarcum, K. B. (1999) Salinity tolerance mechanisms of grasses in the subfamily ChloridoideaeRoy, S; Chakraborty, U (2017) Screening of salt-tolerance potential of some native forage grasses from the eastern part of Terai-Duar grasslands in IndiaYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
  • Habitat
    • C1.5 Permanent inland saline and brackish lakes, ponds and poolsQasem, Jamal R. (2015) PROSPECTS OF WILD MEDICINAL AND INDUSTRIAL PLANTS OF SALINE HABITATS IN THE JORDAN VALLEY
    Economic use
    • 3100.0 Grazing
    • 4850.0 Salt-tolerant ornamental
    Distribution

    No Distribution recorded for this taxon
    Distribution (text)
    • 75 km parallel to the Jordan River and the Dead Sea, and varies in width from 10 km at Wadi Hisban and Wadi Zarqa to about 2-3 km in Zara, JordanQasem, Jamal R. (2015) PROSPECTS OF WILD MEDICINAL AND INDUSTRIAL PLANTS OF SALINE HABITATS IN THE JORDAN VALLEY
    • Anjing Agricultural University in Jiangsu province, ChinaYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
    • Terai-Duar grasslands (88.22‒89.66° E, 26.45‒26.86° N; IndiaRoy, S; Chakraborty, U (2017) Screening of salt-tolerance potential of some native forage grasses from the eastern part of Terai-Duar grasslands in India
    Previously was:
  • 75 km parallel to the Jordan River and the Dead Sea, and varies in width from 10 km at Wadi Hisban and Wadi Zarqa to about 2-3 km in Zara, JordanQasem, Jamal R. (2015) PROSPECTS OF WILD MEDICINAL AND INDUSTRIAL PLANTS OF SALINE HABITATS IN THE JORDAN VALLEY
  • Anjing Agricultural University in Jiangsu province, ChinaYu, JJ; Sun, LH; Fan, NL; Yang, ZM; Huang, BR (2015) Physiological factors involved in positive effects of elevated carbon dioxide concentration on Bermudagrass tolerance to salinity stress
  • Miscellaneous notes
    References

    Last Records approved
    Submitted by Joaquim Santos
    Sep 9th 2019, 9:26 am

    Approved by T J Flowers
    Sep 16th 2019, 5:50 am
    Submitted by T J Flowers
    Sep 16th 2019, 5:50 am

    Approved by T J Flowers
    Sep 16th 2019, 5:50 am
    Submitted by T J Flowers
    Sep 8th 2019, 4:07 pm

    Approved by T J Flowers
    Sep 8th 2019, 4:07 pm
    Submitted by T J Flowers
    Sep 8th 2019, 3:58 pm

    Approved by T J Flowers
    Sep 8th 2019, 3:58 pm
    Submitted by T J Flowers
    Sep 7th 2019, 4:39 pm

    Approved by T J Flowers
    Sep 7th 2019, 4:39 pm
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