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William L. Berndt

‘SeaDwarf’ seashore paspalum is now being used as a golf course turf in many different warm season locations, including the United States, Mexico, the Caribbean, and Spain ( Duncan and Carrow, 2005 ). ‘SeaDwarf’ seashore paspalum is a halophytic

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Brian M. Schwartz, Ryan N. Contreras, Karen R. Harris-Shultz, Douglas L. Heckart, Jason B. Peake, and Paul L. Raymer

Agriculture in Texas, Georgia, and Mississippi, of which much was in cooperation with scientists at the Instituto de Botánica del Nordeste in Corrientes, Argentina. Seashore paspalum ( Paspalum vaginatum Swartz) is a low growing perennial with the potential

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Alex J. Lindsey, Joseph DeFrank, and Zhiqiang Cheng

In recent years, some golf courses in Hawaii have replaced or are replacing bermudagrass with seashore paspalum on greens or as their primary fairway turfgrass. Emphasis on potable water conservation and increased use of recycled water on turfgrass

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Bo Xiao and David Jespersen

metabolism in turfgrass tolerance to waterlogging, are not well documented. Of the warm-season turfgrass species commonly grown in the United States, seashore paspalum has been reported to be tolerant to flooding and low oxygen conditions ( Duncan and Carrow

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J.T. Brosnan and J. Deputy

Seashore paspalum is a prostrate-growing, perennial turfgrass, indigenous to tropical and coastal areas ( Duncan and Carrow, 2000 ). While hybrid bermudagrass is still the most commonly used turfgrass on golf courses and athletic fields in Hawaii

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Clinton J. Steketee, Alfredo D. Martinez-Espinoza, Karen R. Harris-Shultz, Gerald M. Henry, and Paul L. Raymer

Seashore paspalum ( P. vaginatum ) is a warm-season, perennial turfgrass ( Morton, 1973 ) that is used primarily as a fine-bladed turfgrass in recreational areas. This littoral, C 4 species is typically found in tropical to warm temperate regions

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Sang In Shim, Jun-Cheol Moon, Cheol Seong Jang, Paul Raymer, and Wook Kim

Seashore paspalum ( Paspalum vaginatum O. Swartz, 2n = 2x = 20) is a promising warm-season turfgrass species resulting from its high tolerance to salt stress ( Carrow and Duncan, 1998 ; Duncan, 1999 ; Lee et al., 2005 ), drought ( Huang et al

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Yan Liu, Hailin Guo, Yi Wang, Jingang Shi, Dandan Li, Zhiyong Wang, and Jianxiu Liu

Seashore paspalum is a notable warm-season turfgrass that survives in coastal areas between latitudes 30°N and 30°S worldwide ( Liu et al., 1994 ). When the average temperature is less than 10 to 15.5 °C, this grass becomes dormant and loses its

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June Liu, Zhimin Yang, Weiling Li, Jingjin Yu, and Bingru Huang

-season turfgrasses grown in cool climatic regions enter dormancy early in the fall and green up later in the spring compared with cool-season species ( Beard, 1973 ). Seashore paspalum is a warm-season turfgrass with many desirable traits such as superior tolerance

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Mohamed A. Shahba, Mohamed S. Abbas, and Saad F. Alshammary

). These characteristics make seashore paspalum a good alternative warm-season turfgrass such as Cynodon dactylon Pers. (bermudagrass), Zoysia japonica Steud. (zoysiagrass), and Stenotaphrum secundatum Walt. (st. augustinegrass) for arid and semiarid