Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 16 items for :

  • chinese privet x
Clear All
Full access

Sandra B. Wilson, Gary W. Knox, Keona L. Nolan and James Aldrich

, adaptability to a range of landscape conditions, tolerance to pruning, resistance to disease, and wide availability ( Dirr, 1998 ). Chinese privet This evergreen to semievergreen shrub or small tree native to China was introduced to the southern United States

Full access

Yang Yang, Runfang Zhang, Pingsheng Leng, Zenghui Hu and Man Shen

Glossy privet, an evergreen horticultural plant, is increasingly popular for urban greening in northern China, where broad-leaved evergreen tree species are scarce. However, freezing injury has been a major constraining factor to the sustainability

Full access

Paul C. Bartley III, Glenn R. Wehtje, Anna-Marie Murphy, Wheeler G. Foshee III and Charles H. Gilliam

eastern red cedar, ground whole loblolly pine, chinese privet, and sweetgum. These species were selected because of their relative abundance and low value in many southeastern areas of the United States. To assess these mulches in combination with

Free access

Mohammed I. Fetouh, Abdul Kareem, Gary W. Knox, Sandra B. Wilson and Zhanao Deng

, tolerance to pruning, resistance to diseases, and wide availability ( Dirr, 1998 ). Some Ligustrum species have escaped cultivation and become naturalized in natural areas ( Munger, 2003 ). For example, 16 countries report naturalization of chinese privet

Full access

fruiting was less abundant or not observed for some varieties. Germination of seeds ranged from 51% to 78.5% in light and 40% to 80% in dark, depending on temperature. Variegated forms of chinese privet reverted partially back to the green wild-type form

Full access

Robert F. Polomski

’t plant it.” Other ornamentals considered invasive or endowed with invasive traits, such as Russian-olive ( Elaeagnus angustifolia L.), Chinese parasol tree ( Firmiana simplex W. Wight), chinaberry ( Melia azedarach L.), and princess tree ( Paulownia

Free access

Scott C. Redlin, Dale E. Herman and Larry J. Chaput

.) seedlings or cutting-propagated Chinese privet ( Ligustrum sinense Lour.). Although epicormic sprouting (suckering) has not been observed, deep planting of grafts encourages the development of “own-root” plants ( Hartman et al., 2002 ). Bark grafting onto 2

Free access

Sandra B. Wilson, Gary W. Knox, Zhanao Deng, Keona L. Nolan and James Aldrich

from other invasive temperate species in Florida, because Wilson et al. (2014) reported that glossy privet ( Ligustrum lucidum ), chinese privet ( Ligustrum sinense ), and japanese privet ( Ligustrum japonicum) collectively produced over 600 times

Full access

Jeff B. Million and T.H. Yeager

anisetree ( Illicium parviflorum ), jack frost privet ( Ligustrum japonicum ), and chinese fringe flower ( Loropetalum chinense var. rubrum ). From planting until the initiation of the trial, SWN staff controlled all irrigation. Plants were covered with

Open access

Michael A. Schnelle

:// > Oswald, B.P. Beierle, M.J. Farrish, K.W. Williams, H.M. Hung, I. 2017 Biomass estimations of invasives yaupon, chinese privet and chinese tallow in east Texas hardwood and pine ecosystems For. Res. 6 2 567 570 Paudel, S. Battaglia, L.L. 2015 The role of