epigeous


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ep·i·ge·ous

 (ĕp′ə-jē′əs)
adj.
Variant of epigeal.

epigeous

(ˌɛpɪˈdʒiːəs)
adj
(Botany) a variant of epigeal
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References in periodicals archive ?
Fungi or also known as "mushroom" is defined as "macrofungus" with a distinctive fruiting body, it can be hypogeous or epigeous, large enough to be seen by the naked eye and usually pick up by hands.
Other authors had already noted the association of time with colonization patterns of epigeous fauna.
Epigeous and hypogeous fungi are also important foods for Red Squirrels in some areas, particularly during autumn and winter (CC Smith 1968; Ferron and others 1986; Currah and others 2000).
In spite of the low reproducibility and the difficulty in finding patterns, the monolith is one of the most frequently used methods to study soil fauna, because it looks at all kinds, not only the more mobile epigeous fauna (Baretta et al.
Cross (1969) showed the importance of fungi in their diet, with specialty in subterranean fungi but also epigeous fungi and gill mushrooms (Steinecker 1977; Byrne 1979).
It was calculated as the ratio between total epigeous dry matter at harvest and total water used calculated by balance.
Stem epigeous, globose to cylindrical, to 110 cm tall and 7-12 cm wide, erect, typically solitary but occasionally branched.
We surveyed coniferous forest near The Bowl for evidence of red squirrels including leaf nests, middens, and recent feeding sites, which may include cores and scales of cones, cut tips of branches, and remains of epigeous fungi.
Under herbaceous habit, we have include those plants having an epigeous (or subterranean) rhizome which bears erect fronds, ie.
Epigeous macrofungi of the Parque de Natureza de Noudar in Alentejo (Portugal).
RA = regeneration areas, OP = open pasture lands and FB = fodder banks; w = winkler sacs, ce = epigeous bait.
The adaptation value of reproductive strategy and mode in three epigeous earthworm species.