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Kevin E. Kenworthy, Dennis L. Martin and Charles M. Taliaferro

. dactylon var. dactylon is widely distributed between north and south latitudes of ≈45° and highly polymorphic ( Harlan and de Wet, 1969 ; Harlan et al., 1970b ). Genetic variation for growth morphology within common bermudagrass is well documented with

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Jeffrey C. Dunne, W. Casey Reynolds, Grady L. Miller, Consuelo Arellano, Rick L. Brandenburg, A. Schoeman, Fred H. Yelverton and Susana R. Milla-Lewis

The growth characteristics of bermudagrass ( Cynodon spp.) promote its use across a wide range of environments. Its aggressive behavior, resistance to weed encroachment, traffic tolerance, and drought tolerance makes bermudagrass a desired species

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Patrick E. McCullough, Ted Whitwell, Lambert B. McCarty and Haibo Liu

Hybrid bermudagrass ( Cynodon dactylon × C. transvaalensis Burtt-Davy) is widely used in the warm, humid climatic regions for golf course putting greens. Traditional bermudagrass putting green cultivars such as ‘Tifdwarf’ and ‘Tifgreen’ can

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Patrick E. McCullough and William Nutt

Bermudagrass [ Cynodon spp. (L.) Rich.] is the most popular turfgrass planted in warm-humid regions ( Beard, 1973 ). Improved seeded cultivars of common bermudagrass [Cynodon dactylon (L.) Pers.] have color, quality, and texture comparable to

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Wenjing Pang, John E. Luc, William T. Crow, Kevin E. Kenworthy, Robert McSorley and Robin M. Giblin-Davis

Bermudagrass ( Cynodon spp.) is the predominant turfgrass used in the southern United States and other warm regions in the world. A limitation for the use of bermudagrass in the southeastern United States is the sting nematode ( Belonolaimus

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Tyler Cooper, Leslie L. Beck, Chase M. Straw and Gerald M. Henry

Bermudagrass is the primary warm-season turfgrass species grown in the United States ( Christians, 2011 ). Common to home lawns, athletic fields, and golf courses, bermudagrass is adapted to the southern and central regions of the transition zone

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Hua Shen, Hongmei Du, Zhaolong Wang and Bingru Huang

associated with nutrient accumulation, the study was designed to compare differential nutrient responses to heat stress in relation to heat tolerance for warm-season (C 4 ) common bermudagrass [ Cynodon dactylon (L.) Pers.] and cool-season (C 3 ) kentucky

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Lisa L. Baxter and Brian M. Schwartz

courses throughout the southeastern United States and collected accessions from the best turf-type bermudagrasses to be increased in a greenhouse and planted in field plots. These accessions were then crossed with common bermudagrass [ Cynodon dactylon

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Lambert B. McCarty, Raymond K. McCauley, Haibo Liu, F. Wesley Totten and Joe E. Toler

Overseeding a permanent grass such as bermudagrass with perennial ryegrass complicates spring transition, because perennial ryegrass is usually growing optimally and its upright growth shades the base grass. Although interstand competition between

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Matthew D. Jeffries, Travis W. Gannon, W. Casey Reynolds, Fred H. Yelverton and Charles A. Silcox

Bermudagrass ( Cynodon sp.) accounts for ≈33% of managed turfgrass areas on golf courses in the United States, and is predominantly grown in the southeast, southwest, and transition zone ( Lyman et al., 2007 ). In these areas, it is the predominant